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duOjth evening herald: 



j 



EIGHTEENTH YEAR. 



SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8. 1900. 



LAST EDITION. 



TWO CEt 




of These? 



If you haven't a Go-Cart or 

Carriage you can get one here 

now for very little money. We 

have marked our Go-Carts and 

Carriages down to cost to close 

out to make room for other 

goods. Go-Carts 1^2.85, $3.15, 

$ 5-95 1 i? 5 00 and up. Carriages ^4.50, 55-00, $6x y 

$7.50 and up. 




/5 

o 



French & Bassett , 

Liberal House Furni >l7 






TMrd Avenue West 
mi Superior Street. 



<^>^^^ ^»^>^^^^>^^>^>^>^>^i» 



CASH ON Hi%NDt 

. We want some applications for loans ; t once. 
Interest, 5 to 6 per cent according to s curity. 

MO DELAY OR UMNEOESSARY HEO TAPE, 

We have some great bargains in Real Estate. Call and see. 



CRISIS IS 
RUMORED 

Negotiations Regarding Gliina 

Said to Have Reached 

Anotlier Sticicing Place. 

A MOVE BY YUNG LU 

OMiMoaenerai Said to lave 
Tal[ea lie Amy to 

Fai-yuan-fu. 



Washington, Sept. 8.— There were no 
substantial developments over night In 
the Chinese situation. Mr. Takahlra, the 
Japanese minister, called at the state de- 
partment this mornlns to talk over t^•e 
conditions with Acting Secretary Hill. 
The minister said that he had nothine 
new from home touching the Chinese 
trouble. 



There is reason to believe that 
the negotiations have now 
reached another crisis, and de- 
velopments of importance are 
expected, the nature of which 
it Is not possible at present 

o even outline. 



BIfi DEAL 
JNPINE 

A Mammotli Transfer of St. 

Louis County Timber 

Being Negotiated. 

ON AT STILLWATER 

hivolves Eight laadred ill- 

Rea Foot, Ail to Be 

Sawed There. 



IAN DOES 
THE TRICK 



INVADES 
INDIANA 



Hamilton Turns Boers' Fianic Roosevelt Finishes Michigan 
and Clears the Way Up and Starts In Among 



For Bulier. 



BOER FORGE SPLITS 



the Hoosiers. 



THEY WHOOP IT UP 



Stryker, Manley It Buck^ 



St. Paul, Sept. 8.— A Stillwater, 
Minn., special to the Dispatch says: The 
biggest deal in standing pine for a gen- 
eration is being negotiated in this city. 



It involves about 800,000,000 
feet of growng pine In St. 
Louis county in the Rainy 
River region, and is valued at 
$3,000,000 where it stands. 



TORREY BUnDIMQm 




We have a modern nlnc'room > touse In good 
oondlilon (lot 50x140 to an alley) on East Hrsi 
atreetm If you want to buy a hom€ at a bargain 

look this upm 

Monoy to Loan at 5 por oont and € per oontm 

Julius D^ Howard A Cop, 

201 First Nadonml Bank Bu Ming, 





SUNBIRST 

•pENi^suiraR 




Sunburst Peninsular 

Gives lOO 1 er cent more heat 
and illumini tion, with 50 per 
cent less fue , than any ordinary 
base burner. 

Covered 1 y U. S. and foreign 
patents, and sold exclusively in 
this city by- - 

Cm O. Nelson 

Tho Hi usofurnlshor, 

U. S. Block. i9tl Ave. West and Superior St 



It is stated that Li. Hung Chang Is 
still at Shanghal.and unofficial advices 
that reach here indicate that he Is not 
likely to leave for Pekin, notwithstand- 
ing reports to the contrary. 

Perlin, Sept. 8.— A dispatch from 
Shanghai, dated Friday, Sept. 7 says: 

"It is reported here that Gen. Yuan 
Lu, with his troop.s, returned from Pao- 
tingfu to Taiyuanfu, Sept. 2. 

"Ching Sin, the Manchu president of 
the ministry of finance, is reported to 
have committed suicide. 

•"Chang Tsi Tung's efforts to secure a 
loan of 500,000 taels from Chinese 
merchants at Hankow is believed to 
have failed. 

"The Chinese papers publish an edict, 
dated Aug. 19. ordering the presidents 
and secretaries of the ministerial de- 
partments to proceed to Taiyuanfu 
without delay, in order to a.o.sist the 
emperor in dispatching the affairs of 
state. 

SAY QUIET PREVAtLS. 

Missionarifs From Northtrn Chint 
Rtport tht GoMlition loiprovtd. 

Washington. Sept. 8.— Acting Secre- 
tary of State Hill authorizes the an- 
nouncement that a telegram from Com- 
mi-SFloner Rockhill. dated Shanghai. 
Sept. 7. states that missionaries arriving 
from the west and northwest report 
'•|Uiet everywhere along the routes. Only 
four northwest provinces indicate signs 
of disturbance. 



The plan is to bring the timber to this 
city to be sawed, in which event the 
mills here will be kept running many 
years. By building thirty miles of rail- 
road, the logs can be hauled to roads now 
in operation. 

DODGESlt. 

President McKiniey's Letter 

ot Acceptance Avoids the 

Question el imperialism. 

New York, Sept. 8.— A special to the 
Herald from Wasiington says: Presi- 
dent McKinley's etter of acceptance, 
which is to be pibllshed Monday, is 
said by members )f the administration 
to be thf> strongest presentation of the 
Republican side ef the issues of the 
present campaign that has as yet ap- 
peared. 



ReHros Horthttd East and 

Ike BrHlsh Are In 

Lydenburg. 



London, Sept. 8.— The following dis- 
patch has been received at the war 
office from Lord Roberts: 

"Belfast, Friday, Sept 7.— Ian Hamil- 
ton succeeded In turning the Boer's right 
flank, clearing the way for BuHer's ad- 
vance. 

."Dundonald and Brocklehurst occupi- 
ed Lydenburg Thursday. 

"The Boers are split up and going 
northward and eastward. Most of the 
guns and stores have been sent to 
Grugerspost. 

"Hart, who is operating southwest of 
Krugersdorii. reports that, among the 
dead Boers left on the field. It Is believ- 
ed that the body of Theron has been 
found." 

Commandant Thoern. of the Boer 
army, was known as a great scout. It 
was he who commanded the Boer flying 
patrol that derailed and burned, early in 
August, near Honigsuruit, the train 
carrying United States Consul Stowe 
and flying the stars and stripes. 

Krugersport is a small town about 
twenty miles north by east of Lyden- 
burg. 



Rorthera hNUaaa Repahlleaaa 

SivoHhi aRecepHoiat 
South Bend. 



BLOW-OUT 
JNOHIO 

Republicans Open Their Cam- 
paign WHh a Big Time 
at Youngstown. 

A GALAXY OF STARS 



Is AssemHed to Start tho 

BaH Relltag In Propor 

Shape. 



South Bend, Ind., Sept. 8.— Ellaborate 
preparations had been made to greet 
Governor Roosevelt when he arrived 
here today. The entire city was ablaze 
with the national colors, while pictures 
of McKlnley and Roosevelt were to be 
seen everywhere. Excursion trains from 
many points In northern Indiana brought 
thousands of visitors during the day. 

A reception committee, headed by 
Congressman A. L. Brick, left for Niles, 
Mich., on a special train to meet Gover- 
nor Roosevelt and escort him Into 
Indiana. The Rough Rider and march- 
ing clubs paraded through the city to 
the railway station where they met 
Governor Roosevelt and escorted him to 

the speaking stand. 

Governor Roosevelt spoke in part as 
follows: 

It is certainly a curious thing that in 
this campaign we should find that the very 
success of our policies is used as an ar- 



Re- 
the 



The presldeit seems to avoid 
the question <f imperialism. 



Much of his leter is devoted to the 
issue raised by tae American islands 
wrested from Spain He shows what has 
beon done in the vay of political con- 
ditions in three year?; attention is call- 
ed to the steps towaids what has been 
undertaken in the way of a free and 
independent governmmt in Cuba, and 
the institution of civil fovemment In the 
Philippines under Fhlllppine com- 
mission is referred to. 

Much attpnti<m Ip fiven to the pros- 
perity of the countiT under the pre.«;ent 
tariff and monetarj systems. It con- 
cludes with the finapcial issue, on which 
the president is pad to take a firm 
stand in support of the maintenance of 
the gold standard as essential to the 
continuance of the present commercial 
and industrial prositrlty of the country. 



BON AMIE, 



BON AMIE, 



AN EXCELLENT SMOKE, 



BON AMIE, 



BON AMIE, 




JOHN A, STEPHENSON, 



will buy lots 8 and to loofeet) West 2nd St.— 
situated on lower side of street between Lake 
and First Avenue Vest containing good 
frame dwelling— kno vn as the MacDougall 
Homestead. 

~104 



10S PROVIOEmOE 
BUILOimG. 




Letter Deads, Statements, Bill Heads, :ardsi Envelopes 



We do the neatest work in this class of pt nting. 
A trial order will be sure to please you. Q iick time. 



Zenith phone 336- 
15 Second 
Avenue West. 



PEACHEY &LODNSBERRY Prompt Printers. 



DABGETT IS COMMENDED. 

Gtn. Chaffta Rteommands tht Four- 
ttenth*t Ctltnal For Promotion. 

Wu^hiiigion, Sopt. S— The war de- 
partment has received the following dls^- 
patch from Gen. Chaffee; via Taku: 

(Copy of cablegram received Sept. U: 
Taku)— Adjutant General Washington: 
Pekin, Sept. 1.— Following extract my 
report cabled I wish to specially men- 
tion Col. Daggett, Fourteenth U. S. In- 
fantry for his gallantry at YangTsun, 
Aug. 6 and good judgment in the at- 
tacks on Pekin Aug. 14 and for gallantry 
and excellent supervL^ion of the attacks 
on the gates Aug. 1.3. I recommend 
that he be made a lirlgadlcr gefteral U. 

5. A. Col. Daggett nine months to serve 
before arriving 64. If promoted briga- 
dier general he will gladly accept re- 
tirement immediately on promotion. 

CHAFFEE." 

MARINES WITHDRAWN. 

All FortlgR Marinas at Amoy and 
Kulanffu Usvo. 

IJorlin, Sept. S.— ,\ dispatch rrtceivt."! here 
from Amoy, under date of Thursday, Sept. 

6, announced that all the foreign marines 
landed there and at KuKir.gfu had been 
withdrawn. 

REiJOIN'ED SHIPS. 

London, Sept. 8. — The British admir- 
alty announces that the members of the 
naval brigade who participated in the 
relief of Pekin have rejoined their ships. 

ARE DEAD. 



LADIESRUN IT. 

Operate Sioux City ber Line, 

With Cheperenee For the 

Conductore. 



St. Paul, Sept. 8.— A Sioux City, Iowa, 
special to the Dispatch says that the 
.society women of Sioux City are today, 
running tho tractior company's Eighth 
street car lines and the re<'eipts are to 
be turned into the fund for a pipe organ 
for Morningside college, whose new $80,- 
000 hall will be dedicated Monday. A 
chaperone i.s on each car and young 
women colle^'t the ftres. Trolley parti'" 
are in order tonight, and during the '" 
prominent musicianB on the cars - 
to the attraction. 



NEW WAR DOG. 

Ualted Siatot Nonifor Wyo- 
ming; Takes the Water at 
San Francisco. 

San Francisco, Sept. 8.— The United 
States monitor Wyoming was success- 
fully launched at high tide this morning 
from the shipyard of the Union Iron 
works. In the presence of thousands of 
enthusiastic people lined along the shore 
of the semi-centennial celebration of 
California's adoii.^slon into the Union. '• 
The launching was managed without a 
hitch by Superintendent Dickie of the 
Union Iron works. 

About the bows of the vessel a plat- 
form had been built for the guests of 
honor. Including Governor Richards of 
Wyoming, Adjt. Gen. Frank Stizen. Col. 
A. P. Hanson and wife, Maj. Thomas 
Wilhelm, Capt. P. Covert and Capt. 
Patrick Sullivan, constituting his staff, 
and Miss H. Warren, daughter of United 
States Senator Warren, who christened 
the vessel l)y breaking the usual bottle 
of wine and exclaiming: "I christen thee 
Wyoming" as the last supporting props 
were removed, and the monitor started 
from the ways and slid slowly Into the 
sea. When the vessel's stern touched the 
water the spectators sent up a mighty 
cheer which, however, was soon drowned 
in the din made by scores of steam 
whistles. 

Little more than the hull of the Wy- 
iruing is finished, but work Is being 
pushed forward. 

HIS MONEY VANISHED. 

A Buttt, Mont., Man Was Robbad In 
Now York. 

New York, Sept. 8.— The venerable old 
trick of the money box and the vanish- 
ing mo' ey was worked yesterday on 
•igon, and now he is out 56000 
'ings, to say Nothing of his 



Chari 

his 

J' 



WHAT WILLIAM S' 



gument against"" us. In 1896, Mr. Bryan 
prophesied terrible disaster if the gold 
standard was contineud, and. in especial 
he promised misery to the farmer and to 
the wage worker. Now prosperity has 
come to all classes in an unheard of de- 
gree, and this Is used as an argument 
why it is safe to try the experiment of put- 
ting into power the men whose creed Is 
the creed of envy and of hate and of In- 
dustral ruin. Business men are appealed 
to to vote for Mr. Bryan on the ground 
that the country is so prosperous tnat he 
could not harm us much. The wage-work- 
er is appealed to to vote for Mr. Bryan on 
the ground that, though he has prospered, 
the capitalist has prospered too, and that 
no policy which does good to the capital- 
ist should be followed, even thaugh it 
benefits the wage-worker. In other words, 
that he ought not to balance his own wel- 
tare against the chance to do Injury, to 
somebody else. This is not an exaggera- 
tion, gentlemen. It Is a simple statement 
of what appeal is made by our opponents 
is in the latest anal.vsis. They appeal to 
the base passions of envy and hatred; to 
the forces that tell for civic disorder and 
social disruption. They are hostile to an 
upright and fearles.s judiciary, aa they are 
hostile to a sound currency. 

Again the appeal is made to the short- 
sighted and careless to vote for Mr. Bryan 
and a Bryanlie congress, because, for- 
sooth, a Republican seiiate will prevent 
them doing wrong. And. latterly, a rather 
more absurd varient has been made to 
this appeal, it being solemnly alleged that 
it Is safe to elect Mr. Bryan, because In 
such ca.se. prior to the fourth of March 
next, the" Republicans and sound money 
men have passed such legislation as would 
shackle their Bryanlte successors. It 
seems well nigh Incredible that any man 
of average good sense and honesty should 
make such an appeal, but it te, neverthe- 
less actually the fact that It has been 
made In one of the responses called forth 
by Secretary Gage's clear showing of the 
ruin brought to our national finances 
which would be brought about by Mr. 
Bryan's election. Let no man delude him- 
self by any such plea. The Kansas City 
platform of this year has expressly re- 
iterated every financial and civic heresy 
to which the Chicago platform of 1896 was 
committed, and, above all, has reiterated 
. Its adherence to the free coinage of sil- 
ver. Mr. Brvan apparently linds It politic 
• for campaign purposes to keep very quiet 
about free silver east of the Mlsslssipp'., 
' though west of that river his henchmen 
are allowed to talk about it as much aa 
they wish. But whether they are. silent 
or noisy the fact of their adhesion to their 
policv remains, and the effort to seem to 
sink *the issue does not alter In the least 
the fact that it Is an Issue. 

It ought not to be necessary to waste 
time In stating that militarism and Im- 
perialism are twin bug-bears, only lit to 
frighten political children. Ther ■ fs no 
more militarism in keeping gurr 
the Philippines until order is 
than in sending troops to an Im 
ervation when an outbreak is th 
To invoke the spectre of mllltari 
excu.se for shouting against an 
in an army which, as comparec' 
vears ago, represents an increa 
one-tenth of a soldier to every 1« 
tants scarcely seems worthy . 
j)eople. * 

As for imperialism, we have 
right and title to the Phlllppln- 
have to Hawaii and Alaska, 
morallv and loyally bound to 
one. we are morally and legall 



Youngstown, Ohio, Sept. 8.— The 
publicans of Ohio formally opened 
presidential campaign here today with a 
large parade, followed by a meeting, 
which for enthusiasm, eloquence and at- 
tendance has rarely been equaled In the 
Buckeye state. Everything tended to a 
successful demonstration. Weather 
conditions were perfect, while the trio of 
oratorical stars. Senators Chauncey M. 
Depew, J. B. Foraker and Marcus A. 
Hanna, was the magnet that drew 
thousands of visitors from all parts of 
Ohio and Western Pennsylvania. 

Before dawn the trains began empty- 
ing their loads of humanity into the city, 
and hours before the parade, which pre- 
ceded the meeting, the streets were 
packed with spectators. Senators De- 
pew, Foraker and Hanna arrived from 
Cleveland at 9:55 a. m. Accompanying 
them, as gruests of eSnator Depew, were 
Judge Williamson of Cleveland, State 
Treasurer Cameron, District Attorney 
John J. Sullivan. Myron T. Herrlck. 
Andrew Squires, also of Cleveland, and 
George P. Waldorf, collector of customs, 
of Toledo. 

The distinguished party was met by 
the reception committee and, escorted 
by the Foraker Republican club, waa 
driven to the residence of Mr. Wick, 
where luncheon was served, followed by 
an informal reception. 

Shortly after noon they entered car- 
riages and were driven to the public 
.square, where they took their places in 
line. Promptly at 1 the march was ta'tien 
up. The orocession was in eight divi- 
sions a'hd was nearly four miles In 
length. In addition to camp.algn clubs 
ft cm Cleveland, Canton, Toledo, Colum- 
bus and many other towns and cities .n 
Ohio, the procession included numerous 
and attractive industrial exhibits. 

When Wick park, where the speaking 
was to take place, was reached by the 
head of the procession, fully 20,000 people 
were in waiting. On account of the Im- 
mense crowd two meetings were held at 
the same time. Governor George K. 
Nash, who had been selected as presi- 
dent of the day, made a brief speech in 
Introducing Senator Foraker. Governor 

X-ish said: ^ ^ , 

It has occurred to me that nature de- 
signed the leaders of the Democratic par 
ty for actors. 



Ho Trusts In the I' 






Noth' 






Stettin. Sept. ^ 






of Emperor W' 
day, in repl^' 
address of ^' 






passage >• 

"1 ha 
futur<^ 

heir 


.d 

WOMEK 


for 
hr 


jf Schoo' 





his country from Bel- 

-> and settled in Butte, 

the real estate busl- 

. ago found that he 

and a little more, free 

gathered together his 

.ecided to go to the Paris 

.0 spend it. He arrived in ^„.^, „^ „.v. . 

ast Thursday, got his draft for I leave the others, and to surr 
' put the money in a beit " '- --" v-„wi.. „^,^„ « 



From my observation, I 
am led to believe that even In this pro- 
fession thev are qualified only to be com- 
edians. In"l8%, they put a play upon tho 
boards which might well have been called 
•A Comedy of Errors.' The first error was 
to suppose that the American people 
could forget the vicissitudes through 
through which they had pa.ssed during tlie 
proceeding three years and they did not 
know the cause of those troubles. The 
next error presented was their belief that 
our people were not In favor of a sound 
financial policy. . j ^ 

"Those leaders are now ashamed ot 
their performances In 18% and seek to 
have them forgotten. This season they 
have put a new play upon the boards and 
it ought to bear the goof old title 'Much 
Ado About Nothing." Tlly call It •Impe- 
rialism.' . 

lentil congress provides some sort of gov- 
ernment for this acquired territory. It be- 
comes the duty of the president of the 
United States to maintain peace and order 
and to protect life and property therein. 
This he has done for the last year and a 
half, nothing more, nothing less " 

G<n-crnor Nash then Introduced Senator 
J. B. Foraker. 

At the conclusion of his remarks. 

Senator Foraker arose and was greeted 

bv ^tiolonged cheers, and during hi.'* 

spee:-h he was frequently interrupted by 

-'"'lap. He said In part: 

amount Issue of this campaign 
Imlnistration of William Mc- 
Shall It be endorsed or re- 
? Ttiat Is the question. 
, tariff, trusts and so-called im- 
.1 are, each and all, Imoortant 
. but no one of them can be seg- 
from the others and voted upon 
f. In other words, the Demo- 
arty cannot be restored to power 
me proDOsltlon and be excluded 
ower as to others. It must go in 
horse and dragoons." or not at 



ai 



r 




ties and Unions. 

lidated Stamp & Priiitmg 

inv Barker & Orr. Props. 
*»/• 7 Phoenix Block. 



vorriiBrii<^priy 



Hansen smith, Presided. 

REAL ESTATE, FIREIMSURM HOE.STOOKS, 
BONDS AMD INVESTt flEHTS. 

Banklne Room*. First Floor PalUdIo Bldj, 



OFFICES: } ^^^ Uuiuth Bank Building. 



S • urn bmto^m mmyotlmtimg 
» ourMmm. 



Boodnow Sends 

Missionaries 

Funcb' 

Washingt^ de- 

Dartment Is in »«.- --gram 

from United States Conh^.. General 
Gondnow. at Shanghai, dated Sept. 7, re- 
uorting the deaths, about July 31, at 
l»*unchu and Talku, of the following 
missionaries: 

Rev. and Mrs. C. W. Price and daugh- 
ter Florence; Rev. and Mrs. E. R. At- 
vv'ater and two children; Rev. and Mrs. 
D. H. Clapp; Rev. George L. Wllllamfe. 
Rev. T. W. Davis. Miss RDwena Bird and 
Miss Mary L. Partridge. 

The department has notified the re- 
spective missionary boards of which ttio 
victims were members and their rela- 
tives, as far as possible. 

ACCEPT PROVISIONALLY. 
St. Paul, Sept. 8.— As a result of pri- 
vate conferences with members of the 
state railway and warehouse commis- 
sion, three roads have finally decided to 
accept the proposed new rate schedule, 
providing certain alterations are made. 
The roads are the Omaha, the North- 
western and the Milwaukee. 



^nn Arbor, 

Mich., Aug. 8 
have shown 
. made of in 
trustees. Miss 
.e of the presen» 
.00! board, and or 
.ent members. Sh' 
from the city, and. . 

Ing advantage of J 

the report that she »^ 

.■self as desirous of i. Ji- 

date for .re-election. '1. .-ue. 

The day for holding the cau*. Kept 

very quiet, so that f nv were pri. ., and 

the nominations wefe made leaving Miss 

Bower's name from the ticket. When 

this fact became klown the ladies- were 

indignant. A meelng was held, tickets 

were printed, IncUdtng Miss Bower s 

t name, and when tie election was held 

I she was elected bya vote of 286 over her 

competitor. John I. Miner. The ladles 

had four or five larriages making the 

rounds of the city and bringing In lady 

voters. This is an^arnlng to the men 

of the danger to their sex, politically, 

should they aspire to office where there 

are ladies opposiiT them. They stand 

no show whatever 

DECLARF DIVIDEND. 
New Ycrk, Sept. 8.— The directors of 
the Colorado Fue and Iron company 
have declared the deferred dividend of 
8 per cent on its ptferred stock for the 
fiscal year ended iine 30, 1899, payable 
Oct. 10. This leav. arrearages of 8 per 
cent on the stock. 



.shed, put the money m a 
he wore next to his .skin, and then 
.ed a room at 128 West Twenty-ninth 
reet 

lat the sights of New 

jrth seeing, and he set 

ght. He met Etlenne 

i-kadeck suggested to 

come and live with him 

Adeck and save room rent. 

ed the invitation, and went 

fortieth street, where Ker- 

iduced to him a pretty young 

.8. Kerkadeck. 

,-ck showed to Gulgon a black 

.ch he said contained $30,000, 

is father, a wealthy Frenchman, 

.rusted to him to spend on the 

/renchmen in this city. Gulgon 

ext day looked for a safety deposit 

t where he could put his money. For 

le reason he could not find one. He 

•ntloned his predicament to Kerka- 

;?ck. 

•Why." said Kerkadeck, "put your 

money in my b bck box." 

•What security would I have?' asked 
Gulgon. 

"Why." said Kerkadeck. "you could 
keep the box In your own room." 

This satisfied Gulgon. and he handed 
the $6000 to Kerkadeck, who wrapped It 
up in newspapers and put it In the box. 
Today Kerkadeck and Gulgon went out 
walking together. , , 

■What time is it?" asked Kerkadeck. 
"Three o'clock." said Gulgon. 
"What is that watch worth?" asked 
Kcrkftcl'^clc. 
"I paid $300 for It," replied Gulgon. 
"I'll tell you what I'll do," said Ker- 
kadeck, "I'll take the watch and you 
can take the $300 out of my $30,000 In the 
box." ^ , , 

Kerkadeck handed over the box and 
Guigon handed him the watch. Then 
Gulgon went about his business. 

He returned to Kerkadeck's home to 
find them gone. He went to the box to 
get his $300 and found no money at all 
there. Even his $6000 was missing. 

The local detectives arrested Marie 
Durand. Guigon Identified her as the ) 



bte 



Mexico and probably some 

ern state, to the aboriginal 

The crv that the constitution 

flag" of course means nothin 

Taft and his associates, and 

Arthur and his fellow offic< 

Phllinpines, are rcpresentativ 

l)erial idea, then so is ever. 

every Indian agent on a Sioux 

Commanche reservation. It is dlmcult to 

di.<»cuss patiently such an assumption. 

We cannot surrender the Philippines in 
the first place because of our duty to our- 
selves, and in the next place because of 
our dutv to the Philippines, 
there, peace and order and _ .. 
measure of freedom and self-government 
than the Filipinos have ever known will 
he theirs as soon as the present insurrec- 
tion ceases. To talk of staying there un- 
til we establish a stabl6 government and 
then leaving Is, of course, to beg the 
ciuestlon. We must, ourselves, be the 
Judges of what Is a stable government, 
and the minute we arrogate to ourselves 
the right to establish such a fj^overnment 
the whole case against our Interfering is 
abandoned. To treat the Filipinos on the 
"consent of the governed" theory. In tne 
way in which Mr. Bryan proposes, would 
be, without their consent, to put them 
under a mllltarv oligarchy, and nothing 
would be so certain to Involve us In a 
perpetual career of militarism as to turn 
the Filipinos loose and yet endeavor to 
guarantee them a stable government and 
insure them against Interference from 
outside powers. Such a course would not 
only leave a lasting stain on our own 
honor, but would be an atrocious niece 
of treachery to those Filipinos who have 
deserved best at our hands and who have 
been faithful to us. So that It Is in the 
interest of peace. In the Interest of the is- 
landers themselves, that we should stay 
and complete the work that they ftaire 

The law of our natural life has bean the 
law of expansion, and we have been 
great exactly In accordance as we have 
dared to do great tasks. If the men who 
met in the first and second continental 
congresses had acted on the principles 



cannot adopt its views as to the 

nines without at the same time 

.'ing free silver. You cannot agree 

it about trusts and differ as to 

rnment by injunction." The pro- 

on that "the constitution follows he 

nafe is coupled with free trade, and their 

lamentations about the Declaration of 

Independence and the consent of the 

brown men who are to be governed in 

^ the far distant isles of the sea are 

If we stay coupled with a defiant nullification of the 
far greater constitution and a brutal denial by vio- 
lence ranlne. blood and murder of the 
most'sacred rights of the negro cltlzeiis 
of the nation %\-tio have perilled their 
lives for the flag and with gallant hero- 
ism won honor and renown for the re- 
public on the battlefields of the nation. 
To make a long story short, you cannot 
vote a mixed ticket or have a mixed re- 
sult. You may choose between Republi- 
canism on the one hand and Democracy 
on the other— not Democracy In this, 
that or the other particular, but Democ- 
racy In all particulars. It Is therefore 
the duty of every voter to survey the 
whole field and then, with the net result 
in mind, determine whether the pres- 
ent administration Shall be continued. 
It should be enough that this adminis- 
tration Is Republican. 

Our experience with Democracy has 
been more than unsatisfactory. It has 
been disastrous. There are many wise, 
capable and patriotic men In that party, 
but the party as such somehow lacks 
CADactty for the successful administra- 
tion of public affairs. This Is no new 
thing. Such has been the case since long 
before the war. 

We have only to recall the distress 
that undertook the country in the last 
administration of Mr. Cleveland to show 



woman whom he had known as Mrs^ i y^jg"^ country' 'no'«^o"'y'*»^'^3 "^® *!^* "i**" °I 
Kerkadeck. The woman had none of the great civil war dared, endured and 

the money, and the police are looking I — — 

for Kerkadeck. A (Continued on Page 7.) 



rofessed by theso-called anji-imperlal- , ^^^^ jj possible the latest effort of De 

mocracy was even more unfortunate 
than that of Buchanan. Business par- 
alysis, commercial ruin. Idleness and 
deeoair, with loss of credit, both public 
and private, overtook and almost de- 
stroyed us because of what Democracy, 
in Its lack of statesmanship and gen- 

l (Continued on Page 7.) 



i.sts of todav. we would never have been a 
nation— certainly never a nation that 
would have Inspired the respect of the 
world As rest worth having, comes onlv 
as the result of effort, so peace worth 
having comes to a nation only as the result 
of effort. We have peace and union In 



/ 



I 




DEFECTIVE PAGE 








"'-'■""^rT 



THB DULUTH EVENING 



HERALD, SATURDAY, 

— *f— i>— 



SEPTEMBER 8, 1900. 



CLIMBED A 
FLAG^POLE 

Lunatic at the Spalding 

iountsin Night Robe to 

Perilous Position. 

IN GRAVE DANGER 




Hotel E:dpleye Rescues Him , deed /^ the bod 
By Exercise of Diplo- 
matic Reasoning. 



A man, t'.ad w.,... .i. a light nf^lit 
lolje and dan?lins half way up the tall 
t\ag pole on top of the Spalding tiotel. 
\kas the thrilling sight that met the 
Kaife nf an emploje of the Spakling hotel 
c^e morning in the early part of the 
>r(ek. The sight nearly raralyzecl him 
Ijr a few minutes, and he was unable to 
utter a sound, so great was his astonish- 
ment and fright, for one slip meant a 
j-ulden and terrible death on the pav-- 
HK.'nt of Superior street 100 feet below. 
-Vs soon as he had recovered from the 
ilrst shock of seeing a man in this peril- 
• 'US position, ttie employe hastened to m 
3)Osition on the roof Immediately bel^^w 
4he man, who was evidently se?kinic :i 
•♦•limate to be found at a higher altitud- 
than the top of the lofty hotel building, 
iind endeavored ij coax him to conit; 
down. His astonishment was only in- 
oreased when he discovered that the 
'limber was one of the hotel guests. 

The affair happened at a very early 

TiDrning hour, and it is doubtful if any 

of the few passers-by on the street at 

• he time even dreamed of such a thing 

iranspiring s) high above their heads. 

The hotel employe on t>e roof, in the 
m->antime, was having an experieme 
btcause of which ho had difFKulty all 
the rest of the week in getting Liis hair 
to rest in its n:itural position flat on his 
Inead. All efforts to induce the darine 
.fuest to come down from his perilous ' 
perch were unavailing. The protesta- 
tions directed at him only seemed to jrri- ; 
tate him, and he began to climb higher. 
T£ie employe, not daring to leave Ions; 
enousrh to sumnum assistance, and not 
venturesome enough to climb after the 
man, finally determined to try a bit of 
diplomacy, so. controlling his feelings 
at, best he could, he quietly a.-^ked the 
ilimber what he was after. 

At tirst the man only mumbled some- 
thing, but im being asked again, he re- 
plied that Ihv Boers were trying to enter 
LndysmitCi and he was going after the 
white flag that had been nailed to the 



"Blood tells. But we rarely recog- 
nise the fact e cept in times of stress 
and strain. A ] orse which looks like a 
" scrub " may b at another horse which 
seems the ideal of a racer, just by that 
one quality of ^ood blood. SimiLn". 
men, who seem a the pink of condi: ;. 
drop down unci r the racing strain of 
business. Wh} ' Blood tells. Men 
reckoned perfec ly healthy start out for 

business, they 
make a run 
for the train, 
and collap.se. 
"Heart fail- 
ure" they 
call it. Blood 
failure would 
be often the 
better name, 
he blood and the bcnly 
itself. It is the blooii 
■ body. The blood iu- 
. A sound body must 
be based on soui d blood. 

It is one of t' e peculiar properties of 
Dr. Pierce's Go den Medical Discovery 
that it eliminate from the blood the ef- 
fete and poisono ;s matter which is antag- 
onistic to healtl . It also gives to the 
blood those elen ints which are necessar\' 
to its strength ind vitality. Thus by 
the use of " Gol len Medical Discovery " 
purity of blood nd power of body have 
been attained b} thousands of sickly and 
scrofulous men ; ud women. 

No other met xine purifies the blood 
and builds the >ody as does the " Dis- 
covery." Accei t no substitute. 

h pleasure to testify to the 

e's Golden Medical Discov- 

;inie Wells, of Ft j 

Co., Va. " I car. 

ut It is the granutsi. invii- 

(1 for purifying the blood. 



ELEGTIBN 
CERTAIN 

Britisli Government Plans to 

Appeal to tlie Country 

In October. 



Take care of 
will take care o 
which builds th 



HEAD FOR THE FOLD 



" It gives ine m\ 
merits of Dr. Piei 
er>-," w: ■• "■ 
Wharf. 

esti-. 

cii' 

Isi:..- . 

on the 

so that i 

dollars payiugiicc 

nefit. A year or t 

your \temoran'.lnii 

Dr Pierce's Coldei 

vorite Prescription 



ila' bills but fcct-ived no l>t;- 
o ago I was reading one of 
Book? and I decided to try 
Medical Discovery aud ' Fa- 
aud am entirely cured." 



Dr. Pierce's 1 leasant Pellets are grad- 
uated to the ri quirements of woman's 



delicate systen 
stomach, liver a 



They regulate 
id bowels. 



the 



is learned may )e d'^fi- 
ed after Archbishop 
roni Europe. The crei- 
Neb.. as an archdiocese 
announced soon, while 
.re there will be further 
Kpi.^jopal sees in 1j\v.i, 
York and Pennsylvania, 
secret service ofhcial.s 
tant capture In Chisago 
^ arre.>=t of a mon. said 
to lie .John Wil am Keye«, and his wifo. 
V. ho had a con olete counterfeiting out- 
was still hot, s^howlng 
»een interrupted in ih'^ir 
t is said, has eluded the 
nd police authorities f -r 



county, which 1 
nitely annour 
Kear.e's return 
tirn of «_»maha, 
will be offiei.^11 
the indications 
f( undatiiin.K of 
California, New 
United State.' 
made an impo 
yesterday in tl 



nt. The meta 

that they had 

work. Keyes, 

I'nlted States ; 

Levcral years. 

Theo Abbott 
trotting to v/: 
afternoon at i 
tr.^tk to 2:05% ; 

Thomps.m } ingsf.^rd. h«id >if th<^ ' 
Kir»tsfi)rd stai h facmry of Oswego. N. ' 
Y.. died lu?t ni ht after a brief Illness. 



educed the world's mile 
gon record yesf^rday 
le Charter Oak, Conn., 



Libera! Unionists Tired of 
Wandering->Garnegic De- 
nies He Has Troubles. 



London, Sept. 8.— (Copyrighted. 1900 by 
the Associated Press.)— The week has 
been prolific of discussiju. but though 
the main question of international and 
national Interest appears to be profiting 
by the general desire for peace, which 
remains the strongest factor of interna- 
tional politics and appears ta be ap- 
proaching a solution, they have not yet 
reached the point of finality which Great 
Britain so earnestly desires in order 
that she may attend to her private con- 
cerns. Among liiie latter stand out mast 
prominently the South African question 
and the gtneral election. By help of tae 
desire for peace domination, Great Bri- 
tain has been able to achieve without 
hindrance the formal annexation of the 
South African republic, which, as a 
cabinet minisiter declared last year, 
would be an unmitigated misfortune." 

Lord Roberts' proclamation. Licwever, 
has not advanced matters much. The 
jingoes pretend that the annexation of 
the Transvaal is tantanuunt to the 
end of the South African war, but tne 
Botr view of the question differs, and, 
as a matter of fact, there are no si^ns 
that the British are masters of the 
countr.v anywhere except in the case of 
strips of land along the railroads. How- 
ever, in spite of the disconcerting per- 
sistency of the burghers, tne British 
.government apparently has determined 
to carry out the scheme for an early 
anneal to the country. EveryUiing ap- 
jears to be shaping for an October elec- 
tion, and the return to England of 
Lord Salisbury during the cDming "fek 
, will probaldy be speedily followed by a 
definite pr'inouncement of the date of the 
' dissiuution, as well as British views on 
j far Eastern matters. 

Among the interesting features of the 
I election ir. the movement on the part 
of the Liberal Unionists ti' return to 
the Liberal fold and to be again whac i 



It's Bracing 

ON- 

WarmDays! 

BLATZ 
BEER 

Tha Star Milwaukee 

is a most refreshing 
warm weather bever- 
age—possesses in indi- 
viduality that capti- 
vate-; Try It f')r its 
bracing effect. 

Blatz ivialt-Vivine 

(Non-Iatoxicant) 

lavaluabie Summer 
Tonic. 

All Druijgists 

VAL BLATZ BPE^mS C3, MILWAUKEE 
Duluth Branch, *F!iono 62m 



v.ards was lonvi. ted <»n a verdict of ten 
to two and the c nirt grant.-; an appeal 
as a unaninn.a- vndict is necessary 
under the c-.n-ti Ltion. 

H. T. 1' :. a Chinese reform.or. 

reached ■' on the Diiric. hound 

for San Francis o. He .said he was 
going to raise recruit.-^ for a reform 
arm.v for China. 

The steamship Coptic is quarantined 
at Kobe. Chine5a on board having the 
bu'ionlc plague. 




DFFIGER 
jSSLAIN 

La Crosse, Wis., Policeman 

Is Shot By Robbers He 

Was Arresting. 

THREE FIRE ON HIM 



PERUNA INVIGORATES. 



t>p of the pole; that the British would 
n-n'er surrender so long as th;:( wjs a 
man left to handle a gun. It wa.s clearly 
t \'ident that the climber was suffering 
fiom an illusion, imagining th-it he wa:' 
in Soufh Africa, but the hotel man deter- 
n-inecl to humor him, so he told lii-' 
»iiml>er that he was mi.^i. ik»n. that the 
Hritish commander that viy morning 
>..id ordered the white Ih.g t iken djwn. 
and the fiag ttien Hying .>ver his head 
v>as a signal to the adv.incing forces 
to the relief that the garrison would 
never surrender. 

Tills talk had its effect, and the hotel 
man was delighted to see the guest begin 

I > slide down to the roof.. He was by 

II p 111 ans out of danger, however, f.^r 
cln^' misstep meant death, as f.ie root 
K o(.ts off toward the .'■treet very abrupt- 
ly. 

As soon as he could reach the thinlv- 
tlad guest, who had begun to .shiver in 
tpe cool morning breeze, the h")tel em- 
jrloye seized him firmly and led him 
down through the sun pirlor. Here an- 
other, difbculty confronted him. for the 
guests had already begun to arise, and 
it v.ould never do t^ be caught leading 
a man clad in this fashion through t;ie 
halls. Luckily at this time the elevator 
came up and the elevator b.iy wa? 
called. Ttie latter was sent down to th" 
•jflfice to get a blanket, and wrapped up 
in this the flighty guest was taken back , 
to his room. | 

It has since developed that the climb- j 
er. who goes by the name of M. M. 
Worthington, is a prominent Easterner, j 
^vho. on account of failing health from } 
overwork, came to the head if the lak»s 
lor rest. He grew worse menta'.ly. 
however, and for about a week past has 
<aused the hotel management all sorts 
of annoyance. Mr. Worthington s:-3wed 
tdgns of violence but once, when on? 
afternoon he threatened to whip every- 
body that he met in the Sialls. He be- 
.^an to go intD the rooms of other guests 
and would sit down without saying a 
word. This alarmed the guests and 
they complained to the clerk. Another 
«)f the unfortunate man's escapades was 
lo run out in the hall and commence 

• lisnbing. A man was Eiired to stay and 
wateh Mr. Worthingti.n. but on tho 
morning that he climbed the Hag pole 
■le escaped from his room while the at- 
tendant was ashe'i. 

This last e( .<anaile settU4l matters, so 
iHs as the hotei management was eou- 

• erned, and the unfortunate guests rel- 
atives wtre wired to i-ome and lako 
ti^arge 'if him. Hi.«! brother arriv d the 
I'lher morning, and Mr. NVorthington 
gre<?ted him aiioarently in a rational 
manner, iml when asked if he was 
ready to stMrt liome. he declared that he 
would not stir until his wife cam- 
Later the sight of his brother on 
seemed to irritate f.iim. and he was Jin- 
ally induced to start luiik Ea.<t in c )m- 
pany witli a young man from Duluth. 
the brother starting back iii\ a train fol- 

V lowing. 



DEATIf I AND RUIN 

Liv?s Lost )n^ Great Damage 

By Stirm on Gulf 

'stands 



Atl.'ina, 'lii.. 
New Orleans 
e.irly this mor 



S««pt. s.— A .-^iKclal from 
s^kys: There arer umors 
Ing of great damage and 
loss of life in 1 st night's storm, on some 
of the gulf if^ ands. ijartlcularly Grand 
Isle, but it will i>e a day or two before au- 
thentic news c: n be secured from there. 

s during the afternoon and 
reached a velocity of for- 
an hour. In this cit;' the 
icted to the destruction of 
Ige and the blowing down 
hone wires. A cluid was 
>wn. together with the en- 



In New Orlea 
night the wln<! 
ty-eight miles 
rir.mage is rest 
the Metaric br 
of many telei 
killed, being b: 
tire front bale 
street. 



to 
Mr. 

.f 



from a house on Front 



ORE If OVEMENT. 

Falling 6 f In the August 

Sinspmsf Is as Compared 

KiWh Juiy. 

Cleveland. S( )t. i..— The Iron Trade Re- 
view says: Ri urns from all upper lake 
ports are not a ailable at this writing, but 
those received indicate a falling off In 
August from he ore movement of July , 
and conttrm tli Indications already point- 
ed out, of a re\ islon of shipping programs. 
While it was leturmined ai»mt lime ago 



Sir William Vernon Harcouri dt»!*cribv-d 
olmself to be in his speech of Sept. 4, 
••Liber:!l without any r.djectlves." 

An.hony Hope aiawklas), the n)vflist 
is again a candidate for a st'at in jjarlia- 
oient. He has b"en adopted as the L'.b- 
v'.y. ch;impion for Falkirk borous^.. 

Special di.^patehes from New York 
have surf«-lied th.' reading public here 
with more or less clreuuistantiai details 
<f the aiute crisis in the affairs of the 
Carnegie eDmpany and its renrg.'.nlza- 
tion. eic. But Andrew Carnegie char- 
acterizes the reports as devoid of foun- 
dation in fad. In a telegram to th.- 
Associated Press, he says: 

"We are a harmonious, happy family. 
No changes are desired or ccntemplat- 

ed." 

Charles S. Smith, of New Y^rk. who is 
returning to the I'nlted States thi:^ wtvk 
after an extended tour of Europe, uas 
just completed a fortnight's visit 
Skibo castle, the Scotch estate 
Carnegie. Mr. Smiih said: 

•*Mr. Carnegie is going to have one 
the finest castles in Scotland when the 
repairs are completed. He had 20(> men 
employed on the castle and grouncs all 
summer, doing w<mders in transfo.ni- 
the estate. I nlayed go.f nearly 
with Mr. "C.itnegie and know 
f dissensions In ti-'e 
utterly unfound- 
ed. \\'e know President Schwab was in 
Europe, but he was not at Skibo c iPti'. 
-Iron is low, but Mr. Carnegie is hjpe- 
ful concerning the future commerca. 
outlojk in the Fnlted Stalt^. He •.^: 
going to the United States in Ootobi-i. 

-I never knew so many improvident 
\mericans in London." said Lnitel 
States Vice Consul Westcott to a reoi. - 
«entative of the Associated Pnss 
this time of the year you are 
find many who have overtaxed theii 
finan<i;il re.^ources. but i.ie appllcctlon^ 
for relief have outnumbered anything 
of the consuUite. Ot 
means in our hands 
I travelers, and if 
would Ijng since ^'-ave 



SPEECH BY K'LL. 

He D'jiltrftrs a Discourse on fhe 
KatKral 'stwes 

Herkimer, X. \.. Sept. s.— Kx-S.mator 
Hill's app?arar.ci here last night oc- 
casioned goi'^t-thlng of a sensation in 
political circles, lie came o.stensibly to 
i visit his old friend ex-Judge Earlo. of 
1 this place. In the evening, he addressed 
' a large assemblafe. He .ssid in ptrt: 
"It if! needles;: to say that I am 
heartily in favo- of the election of 
Brya". and Stsvojson. They are candi- 
dates of the Deniccratic party, duly and 
regu arly nomin.i ed at a natlora) con- 
vention of which I was a ■ and 
which treated m?. from ;• ig lo 
end. with marked and unusual courtsey. 
and 1 am hoiio- m ''.y bound to actively 
support a ticket )" my party nominat d 
undti- such cir.-uBistar.ces. Our candi- 
«iates represent Ihe interests of the 
average man— ti'< plain people of the 
eouatry— th? faraer, the mechanic, the 
laborer. The issi-! this year are very 
plain and cannot )e misunderstood. 

"One party f.i^ois large standing 
a!"tn!''!-'. >mini n^•(■ ublic expenditure-;, a 
•J! nl of franc'eui- and magni- 

f' liis': priL' ' Mvt tariffs. ;■ 

lUiiK-ii col< icy. great combin- 

atlon.H of (•<• wi-alth an<l a 

eentrali/ed government. The oth-r 
parly ("avid's a • cntlnua;ie!> ol" the plan 
and simple .govormient of nur fathers. 
I)ub!ic expenditures liniile<l to the a<tual 
nil. -sities (if tie government, tariff 
taxation for iiuliic puri^oses only, an 
army for defen.'^e and not fur conque.sl, 
eomiK'tition in business '■ from 

monopoly in Itjslness." 



Bullets From All Their Re- 

volv^rs Takif'g Effect, 

Killing Him Instantly. 



La Crosse, Wis., Sept. 8.— One of ihe 
most dastardly crimes in the history of 
La Cros-'-'c v.as cominittee about 1:30 
o'clock this morning, when Patro'.man 
}*erry Gates Wcis shot dead by a trio of 
thieves, whom he was about to arrest 
for holding up a man on the L'^ Crescent 
road, leading from this city, and robbinr 
him of $9. The men came to the city 
and it was the intention of the officers 
to arrest them at the wagon bridge. On 
their way to the bridg-^. they met the 
robbers a.".d Gates ordeied taem to halt, 
whereupon all three lined up on the 
sidewalk and, pulling their revolvers, i 
fired at the pollcem::n. Each sh -t struck 




\* 



Ensign 'Sym. I. Day, staff officer of the 
Salvation Army, 1S7 Hanover street, 
Boston, Mass., writes: 

"I am plea.sed to testify to the splendid 
merits of Perima as an Invigorator for 
(stomach troubles. Several of my 
friends have used it with ."atisfactory 
results and hnve spnk?n very highly of 
the ef lit iency f Peruna." 

Iklr.'--. Carrie Ilaberly, Captain of the 



Salvation Army, of Green Lake. WaFh- 
ington. v^rltes: 

"Several members of th!>^ Army and 
several other friends have recovered 
their health froiri the use of your won- 
derful Peruna. and 1 have personally 
received much strength from its use. 
lE:-iO(ially do I eonsider it a boon to 
I women in restoring their nio'v delicate 
fFysiem. and I heartily endorse and 
jiiMi^e it." 



hiui, one o,*: each arm a.ml the othLr in 
the abdomen. Gat.-'s fell out of the 
liatrol wagon and dropped dead on the 
ground. 

The shots frightened the horses and I 
his companion officer. Schubert, was I 
unable to confrul th.'^in and thty ran 
;i.\;;y.Th;' robbers fired several .shots at j 
Si huliert, but none struck him. The i 
trio then ran down Fourth street and j 
escaped from view. ' 

Gates was one of the most poiiular I 
officers on the force and If "nls murdter? j 
are caught it is feared that ;..i thr^e 
may be lynched by angry citizens. 



Address Tha Perusta Medicine Gotnpany, Columbus ^ 
Oltio, fov a Free Copy of i* Summer Caiarriam" 



m MICHIGAN. 

Erie [Sins Nsar R^pubric 9sy 

Be Roof sned—The iich- 

fgsR Mine. 



THE OAKOTAS. 

Jamestown Affer a Sugar 

Beet Fact($ry»-A Big 

Horse Deal. 



Stvsral 

Fine building locations in East End for 
sale. A. R. Macfarlane & Co. 

S i ! . 30 tc Iftiiwaukf e & Return, VUi 
Wisconsin Central Baiiw^ty. 



1'air. Tii-keis 
veturn limit 



ing 

every day 

that the stories 

Carnegie company are 



'At 
sure to 



in the history 
course there are no 
I.) finance strand^ 
there were they 



that there W'l 
price of ore 
it Is found ti 
moditleatlon.s 
ments. Ore t' 
yards If origl 
out. Is still 111 
eases, (^)f coir se 
tually and pai( 
eome down m 
of ore i>»i Ljt 
In the iiast w 
td strike at 
.lusted, ami I • 
sels have hat! 



.1 'IrT' nil i\ii. cessions on ttie 

iished for V.^ ". 

:s are wantis:;; 

( then .-ihipidng arrang.- 

at would be in furn.u<> 

al schedules were carr.e'l 

mine stoi'kpiles in sumi- 

it must ill i:<ken evtn- 

fiir. but seme of it may tint 

II next yeiir. The amouui 

■ Krli' dxeks is iii.-reasinu. 

■ U i.uiiiy to tile threal<:i- 
iud diM-k. now :id- 
M shut down, vib- 

.si>nie long waUs. 



CKICftSO EOUGATOR DEAD. 

Death Omtook Him While Visiting 
Rtiativrs H^rf. 

Jantes Ilannon of Chicago, died at the 
residence of his brother-in-law. W. T. 
Bailey. Thurstlay night, and his remains 
were tak-n to Chicago for burial yes- 
terday aft' rnoon. He was visiting his 
son Fred Hannon of Virginia and was 
taken ill with heart trouble and cam;- 
down lo Duluth where he died In a few 
days. 

Mr. Harnon has . 1 the position 

of assistant superii il of the Chi- 

cago public schools for ihe last fifteen 
years. He was about 57 years of age 
and is very well known as an educator 
having bren connected v.ith the Chicago 
schools for the past tv.enty-srven years. 



At 



d&StSALL. 

AMFniOAN LEAGUE 

-Miiwauki ■ — Milwaukee, 7: Buffalo. 
Chlcagi»- Kansas City. 7: Chlcjgo, 



been expended. Guests ftthc leadin.^ 
h-.tels sav they cannot go into the f\^>^\- 
wlttiout being besieged for financial a.d 
by impoverished co mpatriots. 

PAsiFlM^fcSiaToWHtB. 

- - I 

Large Stiip Owner and Lurr.JjeriiaR 
Visltlif dipt. Lewis. 

Capt. A. C. M. Simpson, 
arrived in l>i!i.itli 
NnriV l.t 'I. 



BALTiMORE APRIVIS. 

Cruis*r Raad' s S^^w Ycrk ^afhcr 
Frcili the Cfient. 

New York, St^t. S.— The United States 
cruiser Baltinifie, in command of Rear 
-\dmirul J. C- Kvatson, arrived and 
ai^'-horel in thLli.irbor Ciirly today. The 
Baltimore hps li^cn making a slow trip 
home from Yokihomu. from which pore 
idle sailed or. May 1 lart. On her voy- 
ag(>. :-he made .=|.:ps r.i Shanghai, Hong 
Iv'ing. Singapi>ri' Colombo, Suea, MaiU. 
Gil>raltar. Havr*. (iraver^ctid. Belfast 
and Greenock, ipavlng the ir.tter port 
on Aug. 2'X 

The i^ailimore will go to th? Brooklyn 
navy yard for extensive repairs. A-^ 
she has been in the service fer aljout ten 
.vears, it will be :niposaibie to know tl:c 
fuM extent of repjiirs needed until after 
she has been saiveyed. She will pro- 
bably be out of tonmission for a year or 
more. 

Owing to tht existence of bubonic 
plague at GlasgO'V at the time of the 
vessel's stay at Greenock, v.hich is only 
twenty-five miles from Glasgow, 
quarantine will h;- main'ained over at 
her anchonige for n time. No person 
will be allowed 1. nor will any of 

the ctew he P' I 'o go on shore 

without permissiii of th ofTieer 

of the jxirt. The temp 'f all on 

board v.-ill bo. if ken I'eiore any dis- 
po.sitiiin is made I'f the vessel. 



Kepublic — O. S. Bond, a capitalist of 
Toledo. Ohio, soent the early p.n t of the 
\^ eek In Republic. He Is one of the 
jirinclpal owners of the Erie min-', nl>out 
.-, • 1 n niib>s oul from here. Althnu.:;h he 
(iM not make knnwr that his visit hail 
any objof t "thei- thiui I i look over the 
mine, it is ^^ssumod tliMt he hi^. some- 
thing in mind which may evenlua'ly re- 
sult in Its optratton by hiin. op it- irarts- 
fe;- to othero. Mr. l?ond v.as here a few 
n...nth:-. ago. ami ppent severai days in 
the \ illiige. That w;is wh.-n Mi. low 
.grade ore nnnes were being bought uo 
.uid taken under option at many places 
i-n ihe sever.^1 iron ranges. He was 
t'uo rank to admit that Iheii- was a 
pfjj-.' i; ility if si.'nething being done at 
the Erie. H*^ < on.sidered the mine, with 
the ore in pi.iht the:e. a very fair prop- 
osition, r.nd if the iron inarket had con- 
tinued good it would not have sur- 
prised anyor.e b.ere to learn that a re- 
su!iiptio:i of cpcrationa out there was 
conterrplated. 

The Erie was closed down some years 
ago. The property was left unprotected, 
and sonn thv buildings thi-':<- were 
wrecked. Should a new start l>e de- 
.iiied (.n considerai>le woik will be nec- 
t -'. arv to get th:- property in c r.-luion 
fi:r p!V(luct;on. TTiere is sait' 
£ome very fair ore there. 



NORTH DAKOTA. 
Jamestown— Much interest is taken In 
the propo.-ed erection of a sugar beet fac- 
tory In Jamestowti by the North Dakota 
I'.eet Sugar cmnpany. T.be project has ihi- ' 
backing of the leading citizens and big. 
inducements are being made i' ' l- 

Isis to invest. Agents are <iui 
contracts with f-trmors for the in-i .-.i;y' 
ai; ca.^^e. It is pioi>o,>i(1 to eonlrai-: with ; 
farmers for tiie growing of mnt u'-rt s of ', 
bi ' ts. I'^r^om ill" interest taken by t!ie 
farmers geiieraiiy it is not questionetl that ; 
an abundance of beets v.-ill be grown should | 
ihefaeioiy lie erected. •■ 

The soil of stutsman county and the 
James i-ives \all«'.v is admir-ibiy aoapted 
to sugar beets, as has lieen shown l>y ex- 
o.;riinen;s. This \»i:- sog.ir bc.as giown 
i'iir the purpi'sc of fi-i'ding stock .ire a 
line crop. Noivr thsianding the lai-k of 
rHin. the beets are of vjooil size .-ind (-on- 
taiii a remarkable amoimi of sa<-charln« 
matter. 
.\. l.an.gseth. a tailor, beciinie suddenl.v , 
; insane a;id made a rim for tin- James rlv- 
i er with the evident uitfutiiii of commll- 
' ting saUide. A:^ he kiiejt Ijy the rher 
side he w.is c ipiurcd a:id latter onimitted 
to the asybmi. lutempt ranee is supposed 
to liave e;'.iis<'d the loss of his iniii'l. 

The polke .jre after M. \V. l.owise. ot 
Melville, who is want;d fo- nmoviug 
mort.uaged property from the coimt.v. He 
was iufi heurd from at 'Wheall.in'l. 



Ae-.ouni Wisconsin rtatc 
on sale Sept. Sth to 14th. 
Sept. irth. 

For further information call at of'ice, 
.y'j\ \^' ^< Rui'Oiior street. 

,V. M. STEPHENSON. 

Genf'ial Agent. 



AN EASY 
W.*.Y TO QET A 




Dickinson— The reported 
Spear brsind of horses 
Sherman to the Littl 
Horse eonip?. tiy Is the iargi_-t 
consummated in the st;ite. it 
1.J(XI horses, a. ■! ti.e iirire o-ii 1 
Mr. Sherman had been many 



sal 
by 



Make your choice of a lot at Lake- 
■side or Lester Park. Giv us one- 
qu:irter in cash o* the price of house 
.i! d lot -we will furnish the re^t of the 
money required at 6 per cent r^f an- 
num. Principal and interest to be re- 
turned lo us in monthly p.iyments 
lastiii}; a series of years. 



1- of til" 

L. A. 

Missouri 

deal evi I 

eomor'^i 

was .*-!i.i.'' 

years rai-- 



Lakeside Land Cofflpany, 

303 Lonsdale bhlg. 

^-Gr and. ExcumoDS- ^- 



mg liis line b;ind of horses. ;'nd 
fi-els thai ho eau nlire ,ind live 
iibly on the proceeds of iiis sale. 



I'OV. lit 

comfurt- 



ii 



MORE PLAGUE GASrS. 



and 



Tir.n r 



|:.s; 
lb- 



•iau 
irbt 
;io 



NAT 
At Host.:!— ( 
At Br. 
At PI. 
jihia. <j. 
At New Yori —New 



ONAL LEAGCE. 

M. ill. Ill i i; Rtiston. •'>. 

Brooklvn, 6r^ 
.. 6; Phlladel- 



York. r>; St. Louis, 



yranelsco 
.in the St 
• dd II 

fo: 
»' 

th 

If 

uiore vessels 

and is i>Pe ■■"' 

of lun;b> 

Frar Cisco. 

He is interested In the lumber p.» 
slbilities of this pc-ction 
properties here. 



. Simo.^on 

u the V . 
ihan nn.\ 
til- larges 



, I i.y 
is "\u- *>> 
. aiihiest 
, owning 
la^ 1 man th f^. 
n.anufaeluri 



Giasgi^w W'?s Tw<i K w OncS 
Addition i Sus?«^cts. 

bullciin 

d !>• Sct.\S 

plague eas. s havi 
hospital and'^'h.it 
i<ave fieen placed 



>.— -An "Ibi i-'l 
I wo additional bubonic 
been admltt«<l to the 
iiliic iidditiond iiersoii:; 
miller obscrvatioi;. 



V 



NEVADA. 

\ ^. lit 



Puget Sound to San 



and wii; inspect 



AMt RTCAN LEAGUE. 






Chicago 

Milwaukee .. 
Indianapolis 

l>eiroii 

Kansas City 
<'leveland ... 
Minneapolis 



Played Won. Lost. Pr Tl. 



.12 

.12« 

124 

.12N 

.127 

.123 

.127 



•■> 
70 
67 
67 
61 
5S 
•IS 



■IS 

M', 

57 
61 
68 
«B 
79 



■tl] 

;4v) 

.4?J 
.378 



NETHAWAY MAS QECUHED. 



Will 



For 






NA' lONAL LEAGUE. 

Played Won. Lost. Pr Ct. 



CONDENSED DISPATCHES. 



Former F'olice Commissioner Kranl: 
.M' .-.s. of N«.w Y'»vk. on l>ehalf of the re- 
^••ntlv organized Citizen's Protective 
league, late la?t evening preferred 
ohargeg against Chief of Police Devery. 
Inspector Th. mpson and Acting lasppc 

tor C'" "' if the West T-\enty third 

tor c ■<! the West Thirty-second 

stree>- ^-.d^ion. He accuses them of bni 
tality. neglect of duty and incompe- 
tency in the method of trfeatms thp re- 

tent rsir-X' riots. . 

A Washington dl3patv.h says that there ■*»" 

arr .s-om- impertant changes among the L«x«tKe Bromo 

ivarivvo v;Hiivlii trvViaww* a liii^-j'^v -^vv-u-., 



Cincmnati .. 
St. Louis .. 
New York . . . 

IC 

Chlragj, S 

met 

'. was 

board of dlr^ 

the pxceptioi 

York, who i 

Mjrse. of N 

statement s: 

year of $623. 

voted was 94 

directors wi 

week to elec 

cere 



\»: 

112 
lOS 
112 

.110 

.11! 

.lot* 

.109 



64 
64 
."i.-i 

5.1 

52 

'.50 

46 



43 
4S 
wl 
57 
37 

.59 
63 



.5!>S 
.571 

.491 
.4S2 
.468 
.4.51 
.42-2 



Th- 
•d 

.,icis 
Fit:',- 



1..^;m;i y 

O. New I A. L. 

general v.a.- ;i mi:i m o for supreme 
iudge: J. F. i'Aans for r-^gent of the 
university, long teim; W. .«- Hooher. 
'•^g-nt. short term: John Dennis. John H. 
'v'eher and liichard Kirman. pre.=i- 
tential electors. The platform endorses 
;he Chicago and K.-^nsas City platforms. 



'Houchton— At the Michigan mine at 
IN.-kland work is progressing favor- 
;^'. y. A six-foot We',-)ster. Camp & Line 
hoi'-^t. lapable of reaching to a depth of 
1200 feet, is b^ing installed at B shaft, 
where the boilers for the new pumping 
plant are lieing put in, as it is the 
intention to use this shaft as a pump 
.«^h£ift because it is the lowe.«t of the 
thiee. A shaft is now down 548 feet an.^ 
i.s nearly to the fourth level. P. shaft is 
dt wn r.60 feet, to the fourth level, on 
V hull the^' are about to commence drift- 
ing. C s!.?.;t is down 340 ffeet. and wak 
there is du-conlinued for t!ie pre.'^eni. 
srd tch force of about lOO men is concen- 
trated in A and H shafts and fm sur- 
fj.re werk. 

The new mine is entirely upon the 
CpUco lode and since work was stirted 
two vears ago fully TiSOi) feet of drifts 
havt'" been run. The rock afipears 

riciie.--l in the third level. which is 
o;.t:n'd i],> fKim A to i". shaft an<l In 
e.'<di direction beyond tho.-^e shafts. 
TlT- Calito lode l?es unde' th" old 
Minnt.-ota lode fiom whicii the Michi- 
gan. ur,der its fornvr name of the 
.vlinncsota. made .--uch big returns in 
the eariv years. The old property was 
lift in such shape !>y ihe tri!nitor>- 
that in beginning worl; uiton the mint- 
two y jir.s ago it w:':-^ thotTght best t' 
sink "an entirely new series of sliafts 
rather than to attempt to open up the 
Old ones. 

it is the intention to run a pipe into 
r;u> (dd woi kings, which- are filled with 
water, from I! shaft as soon as the 
new pumping i<l-inl is in workin.g ordci 
and thus gradually draw off the water 
and i)ump it out. Drifts will then be 
urn acros< to the old workings from 
the new. 



Grand Forks— Tb.-'c lia- 1m .n much dis- 
cussion since th m oitenc ' 
as to the law i Isscing ", 
licenses to hunleis, u.spe.cialiy non-ivsi- 
dcnt hunters. The new law provides thai 
noa-residents who do not own prope ty 
shall pay a license fee of $2.5. Non-resi- 
dents wiio own IGO acres of land in the 
st.qie. part of which is cultiv;'.ied, cnn 
take out a resident's permit in the count.*' 
in which he land Is situatcJ. but In no 
other county. Inder tlie old l:iw ihf per- 
mit could be issued in any county. 




RATE FROM DULUTH 



DETROIT, 

MICH. 

and RETURN 



$11 



s^t 



.^,'.^P*E 



vVA CENTRAL, 
pt. 7. — T'.Te annual stock- 
ing of the Iowa Central 
held here todav. The okl 
:tors WHS re-elected, witii 
of G. E. Tain tor. of New 
. succeeded by Horace .! 
>w York. The financial 
ovss net earnings for the 
69. The number of share.^ 
•16 of a total of 141,568. T'.t^ 
meet in New York nev 
the present board of '-dTi 



tops tho Cough 
<Vurk» Off the Cold. 

^ui'lne Tmblet* cure a v 



old In one 



Not Afcpt Nomination 
Associatf) Justice. 

St. Paul. Sept. s.— John C. Neihaway. of 
Stillwater, has written a letter to W. lb 
Harries, chairman of the state convention, 
declining the nomination for associate 
justice of the suupreme court. . 

Mr. Neihaway writes that he tbocd 
have declined the -.!..-. if he had been 
present. Clrcun over which he 

has no control p; .dm from accept- 

ing, and he would have so informed tlie 
convention If he had known of U .sooner. 

Several members of the Washington 
county delegation said in Stillwaic* >es- 
lerday that the Stlllwa.ter l>emocrats 
knew verv well that Netb iway would n-'t 
accept. The rea.'<on Is that he expects ui 
be nominated for county attorney of \N as- 
ington this fall and eleytetl. 

ECHOES FROM HAWAII. 

Court D'cides That th<» Constitution 
Follows the Flat. 

Victoria. B. C Sept. S.— The sleanier 
Warriino brings the toUovring news. 
The Hawaiian court. in the case of 
tJeorge Edwards, convicted >if an un- 
natural offense after the American flag 
wag raised in Ha^^ail, has decided 
tlic 'v&asiiXuUvii fwuv'.v: ihi ila©. 



DEUTSCHLAND AHKAD. r ,.oct«ffi-^.. robberv 

New York. Sept. 8.-The British f •"«^f""•^! ^^.Zl 
steamer Critic, which arrived last night 
it quarantine, from Leilh and Dundee. 
. •M.ris, on Sept. 5. having passes the 
.'^t amers Deutschland. from New York 
for Hamburg, and Kaiser Wiihelm der 
Gros.-e. for Bremen. The Deutschland 
was about two mlle.s ahead. 



>iarquette— Hv^ielt Wood v.as con- 
victed of complicity in the Calumet 
of A-Ugust. 1897, and 
sent'^-ncf d to five years imprisonment j 
in th" Detroit House of Correction in' 
the United States court. The case of 
Louis Kiedinger vs. the Diamond Match 
company was sum.marily ended at the 
opening of the morn'r.g session when 
.T-,1-. Wantv ordered the jury to re- 
;ui II .. verdict in favor of the defendant. 



Fargo— Three years ago some checks 
Were forged at Tower Cit.v. in tiie westeie. 
part of the ciinty. on J. M. Hill. Whil' 
an investigation was in progress Harr> 
Page mysti rously uisapii'-,ir< 
ion attached to him and a warr 
sued. No trate of him cou'c. be found un- 
til this week, when he w.is .irrcsted o* 
Amenia. (^wjjii; to the leneth rd" tire- 
that had el.i))scd no crimiivitiTiu evidence 
coi;!d l.e sicui'id. find as he lias S'Tved In 
tlie arm.v. receiving wounds at Kantiaffo 
and Kl Tanev. tbe stile's attorr.cy moved 
the dismissal of the case 

SOUTH DAICOTA. 
Deadwood— News has been received here 
of the suicide of two miiiirg men in tiie 
vicinity of Hill «'i!.\. in l'cii;iin'-rten coun- 
ty, llobert Truax. who owm d eoiisid- 
erah'e minintr prcpertv around Hill <'ily. 
shot himself In the ear with a .n-volvcr. 
Ke bad at on.' time been adilicatcd to th.' 
n>or|)hiiie habit. 

Patrick Nagle. a miner at Ihe (iiie.-n Bee 
mine, shot himself through the heart. 
Hi.-: father and a brother ki'led tluni- 

i Selves in the same wa.\'. Nagb' bad been 

: drinkimr beax il.v. 

I The Pennsylvania (Sold Mining and Moi- 
iiijr i-om|Ki.n.v' lias been or>;:>Mized for the 
puriTose of develoiiint; a lars"' irronp <it 
elauns in Deadwood gulch, about four 
milts west of tlii.-- city. Tin ofliceis of the 
eonipany ari': T'residenl. Albert Wilson, 
of Williamsport. Pa.: treasurer. It. 15. 
Worthliigtou, of Muntv. Pa.; genera 
manager. Rev. J. D Sclienek. formerly 
pastor uf Leail. A tunnel Is being run on 
one of the claims and ricji assays arc 
being obtained. The ground is being pat- 

■ en led. 

A rich body of ore has been encountered 
on the May ground, eleven miles west of 
♦ .'u.^.ter. which is being worked by local 
business men of that plac^-. This mine 
was discovered liy two <-owl'<ivs. wlio 
found ore that went as high as $50,000 lo 
the ton gold. 



L 



"«'?. 



^o. 



•/is-^-V' 






GOING 

!m1. Suspic"-' t-^«. Kfu 
ant was Is-, 3Cp'L< ilL'} 

15th. 



V 



and 



Au t 

Satl'l 
Pt.lii,: 

OETRO T 

TOLEDO i 



^ijund 



Via DOLyiH. SOUTH SHORE 
6 ATLAN TiC RAILWAY 

TO ST. IGNACE. 

Thcntc via the l^aUitifil Steamers of 

DETROIT & CLEVELAND 
WAVICATIOfJ CO. 

Return Limits Allow a Ten Days 
Slop in Detroit. 



Sice; tin;; Car and Stalcrofui 
should IK secured in advance. 



r.crtb? 



T. H. LARKE, 

A»s't Gen-I Paw. Agriil 1>'.i-'.'t«. 



Endur<^d Death's Agonias. 

Onlv a roarina; lire enabled J. M. Gar- 
reitson. of San Aitonlo. Tex., to lie down 
when attacked w.-h asthma, from which 
he suffered for tears. H'j writes his 
misery was often * great that it seemed 
he endured the aK<ries of death, but Dr. 
King's New Disco'erv for Con.«umption 
wholly cured him. This marvelous medi- 
cine Is the onlv knc^n cure for asthma as 
Well as consumpti'n. coughs and colds, 
' " throat, chi^t and Iuuk troubles. 
■ and $!."<». Juaranteed. Trial bol- 
i,, :^ ...e Ht W. A. Abbett's drug store. 

Hats that are ilado as carefully as 
the Gordon hat a^ sure to give satis- 

fa'tion. 



A Powdsr mill Explosion 

Removes evervthing In sight; so do 
drastic mineral pills, but both are mighty 
caneerous. No need to dynamite your 
bouv when Dr. Kings New Life Pills do 
the wnrk so easilv and perfectly. Cure- 
headache, constipation. Only 2o cents at 
W. A. ^bbett'9 drug store. 



I. rad— Samuel Keister. a well known 
mining man of Terry, was dangerously 
in.iured in an accMpnt In the Sunset 
shaft. He was bein.sr lowered by a friend, 
who did not understand the machinery of 
ihe shaft. The rage got away and went 
dashina- to the bottom, a distance of 2.".0 
feet. Keister had a leg broken, and v. m 



severelx- in.iured internally 



1- 



ll-.tfi'il r.f ♦)■. 



when 

hi ft 



the ea.^'c , 



A !KI^ OF BC&UIY IS A JOY FOREVER. ?i;^ 
:^ f|R T FELIX QCIURAUD'S ORIENTAL «r. 
C«EAM,CR WAOICAL BEAUTIFIER. - 



D' 




Sfii'i ♦>• •>»••« tr*»«*- 






'keplics turn 9Bll9v»rm and Are 



$ 1 1 30 to Mliwaukec & Hsturn, Via 2 :2 
Wi5.consin Central Railway ^ 



Aie-Mint Wisconsin stai 
on sale Sept. Xtli to I Mb. 
!<epf. loth. 

For further iiifonnatiou 
4.".« Wo5t Superior street 



fair. Tick, 
let urn liii 



ts 
nl 



i ^ i Si 



call .It nffi'c 



<.:-yr.-T}}^\. 



•Whtn It'.ifl 

"oxsder ould 



tbit 
rc'.i 



Til 



that |ha- 
Z<1- » Ka., 



C ure d 

Cat 

1ft II, I was fjr from 

r-d. 1 tried iU-j si ' 

blower afforded in-^ 

over I ho eyet and c- >-' 

j-ages. Todav 1 ar free from 

B T ' "<n's (Eaton. Pa..> experience i 
'•U ot tLii-acJ- of ctters &z.l\ 
■ -' .— ■? ' 



inh IM 

"llVl-.le- 

.srh ih"^ 

•'d pjin 

;. al pa:- 

'atarrh. 



'NS< •>.'. 
1 AgenI 



Tho "Twilight Limited 

the finest Vestibuled train from St. 
Paul and Minneapolis via Northwestern 
Line. leaves Duluth 4:30 p. m.. daily. 
Try it, you '.vill be delishted with the 
trip. 



Removes Tan 
Pi.T.pies, Freckles 
Molh Pat I- lies, 
'>ash a n J S k i n 
,is-xses. and rv- 
trv b I e TH i s h on 
beaiit-- .arid .^efles 
dett'cfi'iii. Il kas 
b»'jod lUe lest if 
■;•/ -ear*. and i« so 
harml'.-ji we tasie 
H n be sure i' 's 
rope r I • made. 
^cevt r'i '""un- 
tt-if'if of 5imi';ir 
nam" Dr. L A 
Sayre r-aid <o a 
ladv "t the hau- 
lun (a iiatient! "As >'<^u ladies will us: them. I rfcoir - 
menJ 'Gouraud'j Crcdi'i' as the least ti — •■■' * «ll 
the skin preparalloni t-or s.iie by al stiJ 

lancy g«ods dealers itvthe U. S./Canaii- . — r;pp 

F£.HL. T. hOi-tJNS, H^yr. wriat Jcii* it.. N. Y. 




X-ZUBSTOZX 



REVIVO 

RESTORES VITALITY 



Made a 

Weil Man 
of Me. 

LZHMCZID^ 

BTOdaces the above rofealts la 30 days. It act! 

powerfully and quickly. Cures wLen all otherattll. 
roiingm<-nw:n regain their lost maabood. and old 
Don \>-lll recover their youthftil vigor by using 
HEVIVO. It qu' lily and eurelr restowis Nervous- 
oeaa. Loot Vitality, laapotoncy. Nightly Emieaioae. 
Lost Pew .r.Failiag Memory, WactiCK Diseaaea.and 
all effects cf eelf-abuae or excess and indiacretion. 
which unSis ono for study. buEic-So or marriaga. It 
not only cures by etartlng at tho peat of d i sease, but 
taagreat nerve tonic end blood builder, bring- 
ing back the pink bJcvf to pale cheekn aud ra- 
storing the fire of Tontli. It warde off liii;»nit» 
and OoEsumpticn InBirt on having KEVIVO. ao 
©tlier. It can ba carried invent pocket. By mall, 
S1.00 t>er package, or six tor 66-00, with • £0«l; 
eiT« frritten ^narantee to cai« or rmaam 
the money. Book and adviso frp?, Afldress 

Royal Medicine Co.r^^i^rdi.*' 

For sale by M:ix Wirth -'u.i 2. T Lcy^c, 
dru^giiti, DuIuUa. Mmn. 



\i 



^\ 



<k w 



.\xxak 




^^k 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 






THE GRAIK 
MARKETS 

mea) Started Out at a 

Slight Advancs and Rulad 

Quits Steady. 

THE CABLES HI6HER 



Arthur it. Janes & Co., 



498 West Sup* 

Members of 
8t0elct, Bonds, 

L««sed Wires U 



tor Street. (Spalding Hotel.) 

Chicago Board of Trade. 



taut of which 
A visible of 

over la.«t yea? 
Heavy piim^ 

s....i..i,^ sfilinj 

t^facto 
KreiBilt rate 
precliulInK fre 
H scarrity of t 
holding of cer 
able room tht 
Ocean treiR 



Heavy 



Cash Sales at Chi- 
cago on Friday Had 
Builish Effect. 



i;. .. . .... ... 

r pi IS. 

Las' but IK 
of s .v< 

a pat I a 

aff-olfil by 1( 
.iHal traders. 
The above ■ 
tlve, and whil. 
are none th 
:i level for 
tion with i: 
olal valoe. 



train, Pravitloat and C«tlen. 

.New Yorlc, Cblcaco and Boston 



ire the following:: 

'ome 16,000,0iX) bus i>..>rtliern 

rv movement and its con- 
iis a hedge in tin Ohkaan 

V flour trade, 
advahced and advanL.nj; 

shipments from heiv aiu) 
■at room throuKh the hea\ y 
Ain inlt-rests of what hvuH- 

e is. 

;s almormaily hip;ier and 

acting f'-.-^"! rh.. M.i.-,. ,if 

.1 aii'.l ■'■'■ 

the rcli-- 1 - _ -ur- 

lea.st. the deplorable lack 

interosT with trade so 

to allow of a local market 

•al conditions and run by 



mditions ha',- 
wc believe o 
■ "otent in L. .. 
ntirelv out 



'■- Ti offer- 

porary. 

.^...ii about 

of propor- 



.•, nt Intrinsic oomii:<'r- 



Duluth Board of Trsjde, ^ept. B.— The 
■wheat market was fairly firm and steady the 1 
.luring the early P-'irt of the sess^ion today, '^'jj^'^. ]., 
■ >pening a shade higher, reacting on proht- croditii! 

akinj?. but quickly recovering. There promising m 
was not much trading, but ht eother m- are^not^farkb 
rlnences were bullish. The cables were sacre of time n 
steady, an advance of ^M^^ at LJver- . inijjerative. 
oool being rev)4M-ted. There were a!i?o i ^.^eat oroiwv 

.leavy rains in the spring wheat country, > si;pplies in th. 

xnd some strength was imparted l>y the tic rKpiireme 

large cash- sates reporfid at Chicago >es- . ^^sldviews "to 

terd.-;:.- aft j Losses in C 

The mai. -1 steady but dull to the of milling wh^ 

elosc, which v. "igher t' •rday i-'^rters. 

nere and ',''i : at CI t the, I'resent nrl< 

L)« , I The steady ■ 

'1 les was dull on the Du- seilin^:. alwa\ 

'.lu.i ... i;.,. • . . mter wheat opened isC Primary re( 

up at 7t:, reacted to 'ih'^iV a I !»:4;\ recovered 

til Tti's '' 'I'l" .'■■' '' ' ^-riidv .M.isintd at 

tiAc. a -a 

sales \ - ■"'.»- 

tember price, '/sc ' 'r't-emOfr. UaiU-y 

and oats were un< :. Corn a.'ivanced . 

'•;.c and rye rose »..o. C.i.sh and September ' -=ary to vunllc 
i!HX advanced Ic » arh.Oct-'^ber ?1ax rose have advocat 
i.c N' ■ ''ax to and while tenr 

arriv. -,'e. i al ove may <•,, 

M'. ■<!.•>, life' pi 11 •>. I rantab'.y dep 

r.l. cash. 7.V>c: t-- arrive. ' the more ne 

, . .-,. ,..,mh' "' ■ '' '" r. less immedia 

No."l northern. e. i b!>M factors x 

--•!..■■ := 1,' iiiS . : ■ r. I Wheat ;s w 

spring. I a qnp=-tion of 



future we 

nces will 



feel oonfid<nt 
restore prices 



mp' 



QEORQE RUPUEY, 

Repreaentina 

Wears Commission Co. 



310 



Btocks, Bonds. Grain and Provlslonji. 
Prlvatt WlrǤ to all Market* 
Board of Trade. TeIepboD« 713. 



F. A. ROCERS & CO., 



J dealers In Stocks, 
r )r cash or margaln. 



Cotton , 

j8 Wall 



^Incorporated.) 

Banl«ers, R- ' 
Grain and P 
Slra*t, New "iufk 

Corre«pondent. 

NEIL MelACHLAN, REAL ESTATE, 

Trust ^uiliJInsr. Duiuth, Minn. 



Local StookBp 
Reai Eatate, 
Fire tnsuranoe, 
InvemtmentSmm, 



Ge«Be ^r,r~^ 

NUTS. 

Hickorv nuts, large, per bu 

Filberts, per lb 

Soft shell walnut.s, per lb.... 

Soft shell almonds, per lb.. 

Brazils, per lb 

i'l-cans, per lb 

Peanuts, roasted, per lb 

POPCORN. 

Rice corn, shelled 

I Choice, per lb..-.-;- 

VEGETABLES. 

'Turnips, rutabagas 

i Turnips, white • 

I Beets 

Cucum>ber8 ^ 

' Potatoes, per bus 

Pickling cucumbers 

Parslev. per doz 

Cauliflower, basket 

I Cabbage, new, per crate.... 
I String beans 

r. lorv 

V.s^s plant, per bus 

iJr.tn corn, per doB 

I Lettuce, per bus 

. p...,ta per doz 

< irreen, doz bunches.. 



SO 
12 
14 
17 
S 
10 



I 



3V4® 
3 (S 



•• 



40 

30 

4o 

50 

38 

7.') 

25 

75 

10 

.'« 

30 

75 

8 

.V) 

20 

18 

20 
<)■ 



fa 
<a 
(a; 

& 
(SJ 
& 



& 

(5- 

(a 



A. R. Maefarlane & Go. 

!I2 Exchattge Bids. 



and sho'.ibi il 
rath'^r than i 
this weiuhl w 
laMon. the or 
a bull market 
In our opinl 



7u^-c. 



Rye. oOi^e. L!ar- 



,.,M ..'. .— -. .«;.. V, s,i7S; tlax. r,.W.;. 
Shipments— Wheat. 261.009; oats, \'^*>. 



Corn values 
while little c 
tlon has occt 
demand influ 



Ship Your Grain to 

McCarthy Bros. & Co 

6rain Commission Mvrchsnts, 

Duiuth and MInDeapoils 



7M-. 

Tt. 

hi ... 

l.-v. o7rt-i.V . l-iax. cash. $1.50: to arrive 

*I.n": S-pfmber. $1.4M>»; October. .fl.4«i>2: 

X ' '..": Mav, |1.4<. Corn. :W"8C. 

.111 — Wheat. 204; corn. 25; i beinir ev^^n i 
' • ey, 11; flax, 17. Re- , b.retofore. C 
corn. 14.12ft; oat.>. K-it. making 
i^reased offer 
erable of wh 
The smalln 
♦rscted forsi. 
has catised 
ioaninulation 
cumstances. 
ised crop of f 
the speculati 
tr.ide insnlri 
ferred futun 
of this year 
heavv. 

Admitting 1 
of corn at t 
ing the poss 
prices for th 
c. nut. It m; 
slirht of tlie t 
ferrf 1 futurt 
There may 
ipated of thi 
well to rem 
cur in the fa 
si'MnIie« are 
viars That 
ii>. - 

pe> 

any reserve 
the case, wl 
wide differei 
mand now • 
to be canV< 
foot th'.it we 
smallej- rese 
the demand 
port, feellns 
with a tende 
due to finanf 



wb: sf.il by samples 

ReFEREMOESt 

First National Bank, Duiuth. Minr 
American Exchange Bank, Duiuth. 
Metropolitan Bank, :»Iln.neapolis. 
Security Bank, Minneapolis. 



«'.\SH SAl.Hri SATIHDAY. 

Xo. 1 north* rn wluat. ln.OtH) bu.s 

No. 1 northern. 4 cars 

.So. 1 iiKitiurn, 1»» cars 

No. 1 northern. 1 car to mills 

No. 1 northern. -"'.tnW bus 

N«t. 1 northern, z cars 

No. 2 northern, 1 car 

Vii. 2 niirtlnrn, s rirs 

No. 2 northern, 2 cars 

>.■«>. :' T- ''^- "ii. 2 cars 

No. 2 '1, 1 car 

No. 2 a, 1 car 

No. 3 spring, 1 car 

X.I .Is. ling, 1 car 

N 1 car 

N . 1 car 

No grade, 3 cars 

N" u-rade. 1 ear 




- -■ -^ - by 

I r. ' I 
r.iii ii'i iM ''ir 

broad e\ ~ of whi' ''1 

5 a'read. . ... ■• ^vblch pap- 
ist increase and make more 

de c of the sprins 

d th <e of sufflcii nt 

Northwest to meet domes- 
ts. This fact we believe 
withstanding much anver- 
the contrary. 

ilo, Indiana and Michigan 
at, makins these states im- 

s on an export basis. 
ecllne has encouraged short 

a htalthv factor, 
•ipts about at a maximum 
cline in volume from n >w 
crease, and the removal of 
1 do much M) inspire sp* on- 

thint; necessary to creiie 
at til- s.' i>rices. 
n time is all that is neces- 
ite the or"-- " f those wl.o 
d the 1. of wn.Mt. 

)orarv eo........ ;..s mentiont- i 

tinue' to depress and unwar- 
•ciate the value of wheat. 
manent and legltlmaie. if 
• influences enumerated as 
i'.l win out in the en.l. 
•th the monev and it is only 
\\nv: < liean it ran b" hi 1. 
lav.' alvnit been maintained, 
lanpe in the general silua- 
rred. as f?<.r as supnly and 
nces are concerned, the.e 

a stronger jiosition than 
sh demand has been exce!- 
'arge inroads on anv in- 
ngs and absorbinn: consid- 
t small stocks still remain. 
>.s of corn supplies has at- 
^r3ble attentirn of late anfV 

feelins- that considerable 
is possible under the cii- 
ut the one fact of a prom- 
.•er 2.ftO<^.(i<X>.('<>0 bus has taken 
e baekbone out of the corn 
g heavv short selling of de- 



Fim^.MQf/iU 



Oyster plant, per doz 2.> 

Horse radish, per lb 10 

Mint, per doz 30 

Tomatoes iviv;.;^' — ^^ 

MEATS. 

Mutton 71/2© 

Lamb 8 @ 

Veal, good 8 

V. al, fancy 9 

1'.. ef, dressed 6Vi@ 

1 i UgS "i^/i 

BRAN AND SHORTS 





11 

8 

4 
3V, 

30 
40 
50 
00 
40 
50 
30 
00 
25 
75 



ft! 
25 
20 
3.5 
30 

50 
PO 



8 



IW 

2 o 



lbs. 



Vermilye&Co 

BANKERS, 

NASSAU AND PINE ST .^.. NEW YORK 
13 CONGRESS STREET, BOSTON. 

Government Bonds of all issuer bought, sold 
or taken in exchange for other securities. 
Quotations furnished by wire at our expense 

List of current ofTerings of Municipal 
Railroad and other Investment Se- 
curities furnished upon application. 

A€€OuatB of Baaks, Bsaken, 

mad ladividual* Solicitmd, 



■'ran. 

Sh. -Is. 1 " lbs. : 

Shorts, 2itO l!is. 

GRAIN 

Cm, car lots. 

(i;!ts, car lots 



sacks 

ks 



inc.. 

inc 

1 i;s inc 

sicks Inc.. 
HAY AND 

s.icked 

ked. 



U.iv. Minn, upland 

11 iv. timothy 

Kcid. No. 1 

Cracked corn 



16 00 
15 50 
. IG nO 

. lo IH) 

FEED. 

■Ifi 
28 
. 12 00 
. 15 00 
. 17 0) 
. 17 00 



IN STOCKS 



Thm Was Shrp fnictfpnal 

Declines In the Leading 

Specialties. 

CLOSING WAS DULL 



— 3r ^.:. 



And Heavy and Small Lossss 

Were General Through- 

outihe List. 



NEW YORK MONRY. 
New York. Sept. 8.— Ckise: Money on rail 
sieadv at V/ii per cent; prime mercantile 
p.ipt-r' 4^'^' '"-r cent: sterling exchange 
weak V. ual business in bankers' 

hilis at 1^ '^'i for demand and at 4«S'& 

; .r sixty' days; posted ra; !S6 and 

.1 -^'/i.^; commercial bills, %i :H: "ar 

silvi-r, 6214; silver certificates, ti^'^ro^BU; 
Mexican dollars, 49. State Ixinds inact- 
ive. Railroad business irregular. Govern- 
ment bonds steady; refunding 2s, when is- 
sued, register. 103V4; coupon, lOSS^; .3s. reg- 
ister, 109; coupon, 109; new 4s, register, 
1X5^4; coupon. 133%; old 4s, register, IHVi: 
coupon, 115Vi: 5s, ifeglster, 112%; coupon, 
112%; " •■ * ■■■ 

■LV'U -*-4» '^ — ^ — '-^ :— «■■ ^S V- 

HEAD CUT OFF. 



(§14 00 



IN NEW YORK. 

New York. Sept S.— Rutter, receipts, 3378 
pai kajMs. ^' reamer.v, 17W21V»c: June 

ereamerv. - factory, 14T/16^c. 

<n,pt..,p_ "re., ij.-.s ';17S packages. Firmer. 
T>ai-ge while. -l(i",i : sm.'ill white. \t\\^(^t^c: 
large eolored. l"c: small coloivd, 10%'» 
'-(.c. Kggs, receipts. 'IS.^l packages. Firm. 
Western regular packing at mark. 10(iil6c; 
V.'e^tern, loss off. 17fjl8c. 



imum. for yesterday. ••Minimum for twen- 
ty-four hours, enaing 8 a. m., <alh meu- 
dian time. 

NOTK— The average maximum and min- 
imum temperatures and the average rain- 
fall are made up at each center frjm tie 
ictua' numiier of reports received. The 
••state of v.eather" is that prevailing at 
lime of observation. 



on the basis that arrivals 
crop would be free and 



$').75% 



7j^» 



71^ 
7 1 1*. 

7254 er prices to 
70^ larger quant 



y .^.jitember 

} iiuj- S ' ■ r 

V .' bus S r 

1 n bus S r 

1- .1 bus S r 

1-". .\ ...nO bus < '. I . ... 

F'ax. o r.no bus Oof her ... 
Flax! 1.000 bus October ... 
'-''■ix. 2 <'<*o bus October ... 
Fiiv " Tio i.up to arri\e .. 
I s to arrive .. . 

i- IS to arrive ... 

Flax. 7ti>> l»us to arrive 

Flax. 1 car to arrive 



6,S^ 

69% 

6.S% 

70% 
. 63^ 

69*« 
. 1.51».i 
. LaOVi 
. 1.50 

. 1.49H 
. 1.49 
. 1.48 
. 1»47'A 
. 1.47 

icTi. porting the 

i-X^ views may t 

hand, the U 



sary. the si 
insnired Viy 
react upon 
w'-'ii'd jidvlsi 
thiisiastlc ir 
such as thf 
present circ 
the len? side 
Is logica I b 
tiers and m 
The oat 1 
featureless. 
linMte' but 
care of any I 
te'"'a''z«'s fr 
a lii:Mish fee 



.50 
1.49>4 
1.49 



country also 
T^i^'re is p 
actual posit: 
ports predic 
isfactory re 
more pessli 
things, we < 
much in the 
the long sid 
WF.ARE 



Li\ fi pool. 
higher. Sept 
1"»d. Corn, 
bf'r. 4s 2?8d; 
4s I%d. 

CORN A 
For the t 

a. in.. Saiu! 



STATION 

MTXXKA 

DlSTKl' 



111.1 MVe 



OM IKE CHICAGO BOARD. 
Csreals SUeidy and Provishns Firm, 

t.'hicag>i.. Svpi. >. — Wheat uptiied steady 
with verv little outside interest and small 
local offerings. Trade was excessively 
Mui; ail morniug but steady cables, heavy 
rains in the spring wheat country and 
!:iii.'v cash sales jcave a firm undertone to 
:narket. October opened 'y-.c higher at i 
'^r. eased off ,,n profit taking to 73»ic 
: then ntliied to 7:iV'74c. Local receipts , 
' ■■■■ •t72 cars. 244 of contract grade. IMn- 
^ and D'lluth reported «4i> ears. 
116 last we..-k ami !'16 a year ago. I 
iro'. -laking. induced by heavy receipts^ 
iiifcl«-. .1 furiht-r advanci'. Imt the olos. j 
\v;is .\vv ■ '' ' ' - ■■ ' '•'.(• ir.ghtp at 7;t'''*i. | 
I .111 aclive and strong, j 

tinu'.ir.. .. : small and inllueii- 1 

li il local traders wer good buy«rs oi" j 
Mvi I'uiun s. Shorts covered on 
incc. Oeiulc r opened '4i- higher al ' 
-■ and sold lo :a»'isc. Rect Ipls wer« j 

.VI cais. I 

The close wa^! strong; OcIoIht, %*»%<• .Mexandria 
higher, at IZH- Campbell 

Oats were dull but steady in symuathy •"rookston 
with corn. Octolicr opened a shade up Detroit (ii: 
at 2I'-f and held at tlial price. Receipt.-; Grand Me.i 
w.r. n;* cars. C.ranite F; 

J'rovisions were t|uiet but tirm, helpcMl Minneapoli.- 
by tin 'orn strengUi. steady hogs and a ' New I'lm 
^'....d cash dtmand. October pork opened I'ark Rapic 

■•■-.<• higher at $ll.a". at..] ;-..!d to Jllliffj . Winnebago 
SII22U. October lard i: d at J6.72':. Worthlngto 

selling Id *6.75 and ribs uu- Devll-s Lak- 

changed at $7.17>o^ .ig to 17 25. | pi"»^lon >. 

Close: Wheat. Se , .. 73U; October. ^ Larlm.ore . 

: , X..veraber. U^z. Corn— September. Lisbon. > 

. , !■ -....r 3S"8*U39: November. :i6M;- Pembina. > 

■ - inber. 21=is: October. 21'S.:. No- Aberdeen, h 

Pork— September. $11.10: Oe- Mlllhank. ^ 
i-.-or. ?ii.i..; J " J^' I^rd-Sep- Mitchell, fe 

ttmber. $«J.SO; > November. Redtleld. fa 

.«»;.7e: iHcm'.). .....airv. $rt..-,5rt, •Bismarck 

»,:.".'•. Ribs— 9- 3.7.47'^: October. I •Duiuth ... 

i: ■".:' .T.;ii!.ii\ Cash wheat— No. :' *Huron .... 

.. :i red, 70'ti 74^:4; No. 2 hard 'la Crosst 
; No. 3 hard winter. iH^fa 'Moorhead 
7(.; No. 1 Northern spring. 7:{%''<i76%; No. •St. Paul 

2 Northern sjtring. 7:{%''a7i); No. o spring. *" ' ~ 

(i^(;7.".«... «'orii-No. 2. I»)%: No. 3. 40Wij^5. 
u.its— No. 2. 21V«%: >^' "•• -1^4- rlax. 
4' i«h N •' «tern. $!.'.<•; Southwestern. 
ja re' S, r. *1.4a: October. $1.46; May. 

$1.47.' K>.- ■....l..-r -.1,. O, :.,1'.T -y-..r 

Barley— C 

b.-r. <i "^'1 ' ■ 

t».Cy 

WilARES REPORT. 
Chicago. Sept s— Wheat— The most con- 
spicuous featui i,' the week has been 
the continued tn speculative 
trade, with abiic'niaily light bu.^inei;.-; in 
all pits. 
■■-» ..;;.. ,,( vviic.it as regards the 
iiiou is good while price 
almost entirely trom specu- 
-4ther than from legitimate inRu- 



le bulli-h statistical position 
le present time and renll/- 
(illties of very much hig i- r 
nearbv notions on that ac- 
V be wis.^ also not to lose 
ingers uC short selling Af di - 

)e a free movement as ant'c- 
year's crop, but it may be 
niber that all reports con- 
t that commercial and larm 
mailer than at any time for 
he consumiUive demand for 
I I. ir f.irmer years' ex- 
will take care of ' 
..,.- and much more of 
hat mv remain. This being 
at will" be the effect of the 
•e lietween sunnlies and de- 
!cisHn»' and which is likely 
into next year owing to the 
ire entering that year with a 
ve .sunolv than ever? With 
•onclu.«ively fs great fcr ex- 
and dernest'c pnrnos»'s anil 
cv on the part of the farmer 
al abllitv and belief in high- 
old offering this c»rn in any 
ties than is absolutelv rer es- 
.irt selling which has b«en 
future cron prosjiects may 
he seller later on and we 
orr clients not to be too en- 
followlng an overdone siile 
bear side Is in corn undf 
imstancfs and believe that 
esnecially of nearby options, 
ised upon legitimate cond:- 
cb the safer. 

larket has been practically 
with speculative trade vf ry 
n aboorblne clement taking 
ee selling .sentiment that ma- 
m time to time. There is 
ing on chance, who are sup- 
market and backing tiiclr 
>itinue to de so. On th-^ other 
•al crowd is bearish and ibe 
is doing considerable sellin-r. 
ood deal of doubt as to the 
41 of the new crop, manv re- 
ing a heavv harvest 3nd sat- 
urns while others taking a 
Istlc view. Conridering all 
^ not feel that there is very 
situation «m which to warrant 

at present iirices. 
COMMISSION COMPANY. 

/ERPOOT, ORAIN. 
■5ei)t. 8.— Wheat rteady. ' /./-.d 
mber. -'s 11' id: December. Cs 
lomlnal. '„'5/*^d higher. Oc'.o- 
Sovember, 4s 2%d; Decembe:-. 



AMERICAN WHEAT MARivETS. 


Du- Minne- Chl- 


New 


luth. apolis. cago. 


YoiK. 


September— 




iip«-n T5S^iA 72".; 73' « 


7V, 


High 7.". 


7S'2 


Low t:. . .^ . ^ 


7S«4 


Close 75^2 72"8 1UV4 


7bV» 


Dccmber— 




(... ...76A 7lVs 75'i, 


V»»-j-'*8 


ii ...7t)>H 74>4-^» 75-'r 


Nl-^ 


J.,ow 757'h 7l->« 75-',» 


sol 2 


Close 76 74"s-V4 75V4-% 


80*i 


WHEAT MOVEMENT. 




Receipts. Shipments. 


New York 4S,S75 


35S.'.«1< 


Philadelphia 2u,oo6 

Haliimore 29,153 


,<S..,i5 


Toledo •V"<.000 


io.:i6) 


Detroit llJfM 




St. I.ouls 111.014 


.i,»6 


i:..ston 13.«^ 


lo(».(V)0 


("hicag< -42.1..'> 


3S5,2';t 


.Mllwaukeo. '" ^"" 


16,.^.»0 


Minneapidls 


'Ji.5'10 


Kan.sas City 


2i»'t,700 


Duiuth 128,4ia 


2»»1,0J9 


CHICAGO OATS. CORN AND PORK. 


Oats. Corn. 


I'ork. 


Oct. Oct. 


Oft. 


Open 21':; •'5S'*. 


$11. n5 


High 2rv :'^">*-'4 


11.17 


Low 21'- :>'•-; 


II.OI 


• 'lose 2l-;s 3}>-»-"9 


11.1". 



MINNEAPOLIS WHEAT. 

Minii'apolis. Sept. S.— Wheat, clobc: Sep- 
tember. 72'bc: December. 74's'(«'4c; May. 
77'. e. On track— No. 1 hard. 76c: No. - 
1 .i.h.Mi. 74c; No. 2 northern, 72c. 

PFTS AND CAI.LS. • 

Puis— Heceinber wheat. 7"".>^t74. 
Call.s— Decemberwheat 743»'i» Vjc. 

bid. 



MD WHEAT BUT.LFTIN. 
\pntv-f.'.nr hours ending at 
lav.' Sept. 5. 



OF 

•OI.JS 
T. 



OS 

^? 

n — 
Zo 



r'mp'ture. 



SB 

M 



3 



a?? 
,3« = 






ow 

Is 



» "loudy 

•Moudyl 

<'iondyi 

... t'lcin 

...Cloudy! 

I 

.. Cloudy' 
.. Cloudy I 
....Cloudy! 



N. 

D ... 
. D.. 
D. .. 

D.. 
. D.. 

D.. 

D... 
D..., 



•Winnipeg 



RainingI 
D...C.eari 
... Clear 

Pt cldy 
...Cloudy 
. ... Clear 
.... Clear 
..Pt cldy 
...Cloudy 
.. Cloudy, i 
. . Cloudy I 
.. Cloudy I 
.. Cloudy! 
..Raining' 
.. Cloudy! 
.. Cloudyi 
..Pt cldy 




s."> 

7N 

S2 
S2 
82 

M> 
S2 

«9 

76 

»1 

"S 
80 
84 
SO 
82 
88 
72 
74 
S4 
79 
70 
74 
(HR 
78 
SO 



60 
.'►s 
5!» 

.".It 

5.S 
54 
5S 

54 
52 
46 
52 
56 
44 
58 
58 
5-S 
5S 
62 
64 
62 
58 
62 
64 
12 



.02 

.11 
.0 



.16 

.10 

..» 

I.IW 
.0 
.0 
.0 
.0 

.04 

.34 

.41 

.90 

.4S 

.0 

T 

1.76 

.01 

.12 
I .40 





LIVE STOCK. 

. hicago. Sept. 8.-Cattle, receipts 1000. 
Good to prime steer.^. $r..60'?T6.00: poor to 
medium. $4.''>.'Tj.5.50: stockers and feeders, 
$:l.2.".''/4.75: cows. *'"'^')60: heifers. $.3.(HtTi 
.".OO; canners. .- ; bulls. $2..')(t'J;4 60: 

^..i.-.o «-ii.i i-«- • fed steers, $4.2".'<. 

.*?4.20: Texas bulls. 
J pts today. 17.000; 

Mondav. 3o.ia«j: left over. 2723. Average 
al. tit ''-r lower: top, ,$o.,'iO. Mixed and 
' ■.4.'.; good to choice heavy. 

.. receipts. 25(X). Sheep and 
I.iml.s >uau\. Good to choice wethers. $:i..'jO 
'</:(«.■; fair to choice mixed. $3.3.")f(i4.«.0: 
"~ ' '::\S5: Texas sheep. 
. $4.2r)fj.'.75; West- 
ern iain''.~ ii.- "o . '1-. ofticial receipts and 
shipments' vesterday: Receipts— Cattle. 
I'wl hogs. 17.14fi; sheep. 4797. Shlpment.s— 
Cattle, 300,006; hogs, 412S; sheep, 55.i3. 

MIDWAY HORSE MARKET. 
!^Iinnesota. Transfer, St. Paul.— Barrett 
& Zimmerman report the general condi- 
tion of trade above the normal point for 
the op'^nlng of the tall tra<le. The tine 
quality which characterized the heavy of- 
ferir.gs which arrived today attracte.l 
much attention and sold at $150ifn9<^i. Prices 
held stnmg on all classes. Buying by local 
nun was active and'uit-of-town trade ur- 
gent. Quotations: . 

Drafters, choice .<13.^t/L0 

T 'rafters, common to good 9:)''i(12> 

l.'r.im mares, choice V^VoVM 

I'.irm mares, common to good — 6<»''/ so 
Mules »)^'ni' 

THE PRODUCE ICAllXErS. 

DlLl'TH (jroTATlONS 
»^,,tf_'|M,e (piotations b.''low are fo- go.H!-; 
which change hatids in lots oji the open 
intirkct: in tillii ' > in onl.r to secure 

lest goods for - .and 10 c()vei- c ists 

':;; i:rred. an adx ■ ee over .lobbing pric 



hii.-~ to be . 
Tiie-^dayji 



'**» 


('1 


2:!'" 


21 


61 


22*0 


17' 


-'(T 


!•> 


16 


>h 


16';: 


12 


(it 


13 


1::' 


'Z 




12 


(W 


12',', 


13 






14 


fn 


14'^ 


114^ 


12V. 


13 







6 <9 6'^ 

12 
11 
10 

Pi If 17 



121 gii 
14 



District 


averages. 


Temperature. »» 


• 

s 


: 




=■5. 









13 
13 



(0 



1;; 
1.1 
14 
14 



e ling 'le pot-i»!on whieli h-a? i">-;en 
J ot 1=^" and fr.jm whu^i vaiufi- 



The 
r; rowing 

have recei • t dov. .teiui 

V>3«: been b>' OA ^ ' ' 

— TcuniJ-i <!•!• -^ lather 
IS t'> tlT* future ou<- 



Chicagp 
folunibu.^ 
Des Moint 
Indianapol 

Kansas «li 
l^iuiuville 

M^ 'li 



17 
12 
LI 
IS 
17 
15 
13 
13 



7S 
si 
St» 

.S4 
94 
91 

s;o 



:»s 

•a; 

64 
6« 
6? 
.Sit 
hi 



.(» 
I» 

.10 
l» 
II 

•'1 

"<; 





V.,i in '\^n''t^ in 



, . ,[11. ... 1 \\ 11- X ■ \J! 

From the bear - 
•o tace num'jrous - - ..-. »™-.-, — - 
ri53 and circTiffiiiaiivte, the more imp..;- 



f 1 



'It .(lie IS. forced 
nial facta. tlKO 



Moines. Ln 

ha district 

T. iodic a 



•iv<>nrer 

^x pr''^ailed 
I over the De:, 
iijsviile. Miuiieapoli^ and Oma- 

;s Icappreclatle ralnJall- *-Jj;-Jt- 



harged. The figu.es arc chany:ed 
andl'-rlflayp. 

HITTER. 

• 'reamery, extra 

t'reamery. cheiice 

Dairies, fancy 

Dairy, fair 

Packing stock 

BX^S. 

Country, strictly fresh 

CHEESE. 
Twins, flat, full cream, new. 
Full cream. Young America 

Swiss cheese. No. 1 •• 

Hrick cheese. No. 1 

Lir.iherger, full crm, choice 

Prirnos 

MAPLE Sl'GAR 

Vermont, per lb 

Onlo, per lb 

Maple syrup, per gal 

HONEY. 

Fancy white clover 

Fancy white clover in Jars, 

strained, per lb 

Golden rod 

Da.rk honey 

i>uckwhe.at. dark •••»,„ 

PEAS AND BEANS. 

Fan<v navy, per bus 

.Altdium, hand-picked, bus.. 
Hrown beans, fancy, bus — 

tireen and yellow peas 

FRUITS. 

.\pplt^. new, bus boxes 

.Vpnjes. per bbl 

■ ' las 

t;s. California oranges 
Ilia lemons 



nla peaches — 

I lemons, per box 

litis, per doz 

Dajtes. Fard. i>cr box. 

t'aHfornirt plums 

Bit -s 

W. 'US 

•ja: "rtlett pears.. 
e'ai 'S 

le , ,r-,-,»i 

crate 

.\._ . '■ t>ns 

KocRy Forth mins. per bus. 

LIVE rOTLTPY 
Heiui. old 
Sprmgb . 
Old roosters 
Turkey- . 




IN <'HICAOO. 

Cicago. Sept. 8.— Butter. (julet. 
Creanie»-les. is' 'r(21'-c: dairies, 14fjlSc. 
Fges linn. Fresi. H'2'^'l'>c. Iced poultry, 
weak. Turkeys. T'^-^-: cjjlckens. 9^<10Lc. 

BADTAfNOME. 

Successful Kiondiker Arrives 

H&raand Tells About 

Conditions 

Mr. and Mrs. B. Jeffry. of Dawson 
City, Alaska, are stopping at the Spald- 
ing hotel fur a two week's visit at the 
head of the lakes before proceeding an 
their way East. « 

Mr. Jeffry has been in. the Alaskan 
gold country for the past four years, 
going in there iiefote the rush in 189S. 
He is working five claims and says h^ 
has taken out about SKa.OOO above the 
cost of mining, in gold, during the past 
year. Mr. Jeffry says he could have 
taken out much more, but as is the 
custom of many of the o.vners of claims 
he let out many leads to his friends to 
work on half shares. He left Dawson 
City, July 12. and on his arrival in 
Seattle ordered a large quantity of 
machinery whicli is now on the way to 
Alaska, where he and Mrs. Jeffry will 
return in January.- 

In speaking of the outlook for gold in 
Alaska. Mr. Jeffry said: 

"It may i>e putting it strongly, Init 
there is more gold in Alaska than can 
be taken out in a hundred years. What 
is more, it is not for you or I to get it 
though, for it will cost millions of 
dollars to get it out. The great trouble 
is in getting water to some of the gold 
districts. Without water it is im- 
jiussible to get the gold and the water 
supply is very small. During the four 
years that I have been in Alaska, I have 
been in districts that 1 had to hire 
Esquimaux for plugs of tobacco to g? 
after snow to melt for drinking pur- 
poses. In many places the water is 
sold a good deal like as beer is sold in the 
states. At that it is vjry dirty and I 
was struck with the idea the other day 
tb:U it would be a good investment t^ 
take a lot of filters back with me. A 
tilter that could be bought far $5 in th'-' 
states would easily bring $150 in Alaska, 
"i'es. the conditions at Nome ure 
terrible. Imagine the sanitary cond- 
itims where twenty-five or thirty 
thousand people live on a narrow strip 
of beach, crowded in there like cattle, 
unalile to live farther back on account 
of the deep mud. The beach is strewn 
for miles with goods, including machin- 
ery, groceries and whi.--key. There was 
a rush of people to Nome wh.> had lots 
o." supplies, but no money, and they mus: 
have money to get back into the country. 
Lots of the stuff could be bought f<.r 
half what it cost in the states. A laritv^ 
class of these people sold out what they 
had in the states and started for the 
! gold country with a little money, and 
the:e they are at Nome, stranded. Their 
conditions is indeed a pitable one. I'nless 
the government does .-onicthtng t.> get 
them out, nothing but .staivation is in 
store for them. I brought one family 
baik to Seattle with me. when I came. 

"We wert! quiuantined a-t Nome, when 
T do not believe there was si singi? ca>-e 
of smallpox there. It looks to me lik.' 
a scheme for the doctor.^ to make (wo or 
three hundred thousand dnlL-ns in 
vaccinating people at $."> a head. Tlv 
harbor is so sliallow that cverythine. 
h;;s to Ite lightered out t<» the steamers 
sor-ie four or five miles from the beach, 
and It costs it lot of m(mey to «lo this, 
besides t»iie is likely to lose all he has', 
owing to the squalls that come up so 
quicklv. 

"The conditions are much Ik Iter at 
Dawson City. The beaches are worked 
out and the only way to get gold is to 
go back inland. I expect to go into a 
new district with a party on my return 
and believe the trip will show big re- 
sults. 

■There has been .some $40,000,000 or 
$.>0, 000.000 worth of gold taken out thi.- 
year, but ther? will be a greater quantity 
taken out next year, because of the 
machinery that is being taken in. When 
I first went to Alaska, four years ago, I 
built my own scow on the river and u<»-d 
to take supplies, nails, etc., into the 
district. The profits were very laige. 
'lut of course a man had to endure lots 
of hardship." 

Mr. Jeffry brought back to this 
counry one of his dogs, half wolf and j 
half Esquimaux, which he says he scld ' 
to a Frenchman in Winnipeg, who in- 
tends to take the animal to the Paris 
exposition. Mr. Jeffry says the dog 
team is the best means of conveyance in 
Alaska, and that one of th? large dogs 
will easily haul a load of three hundred 
pounds over the ice. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jeffry have a grown up 
son and daughter in this country. The 
Bon is prominent in athletics in pne of 
the eastern colleges, and the daughter 
is attending school in this stat^•. The 
parents come l>ack lieic for a visit every 
year. 



New York, iSept. S.— With the' London 
stock exchange on holiday there was only 
a languid interest In railroad stocks at the 
opening here. Changes wer^ .smaH and ir- 
regular, but sharp fractional declines In 
the leading specialties turned the ten- 
dency downward. There were some indi- 
cations of liquidation, but also covering 
by shorts, which kept the market erratic. 
Changes in the most active stocks, how- 
ever, were less than a point. Malting 
preferred dropped a point and New York 
Air Brake sold 6V2 below the previous sale. 
Shortly before 11 o'clock Brooklyn Tran- 
sit dropped IH and the general tone be- 
came easier, the specialties leading, the 
decline. People's Gas fell T^ and Sugar 
Brooklyn Transit and General Elejtric 
about "114 each before the decline was 
checked. The weakness of the bank state- 
ment passed unnoticed. Buying by tlie 
shorts rallied People's Gas over a point. 
The closing was dull and he.P'y and small 
net lo.sses were general. 

The fiiilowing siocK quotati:;s a:e fur- 
nished by B. E. Baker, grain and stock 
broker. 307 Board of Trade building: 



Stock- 



Open lli,gh Low Close 



Sugar 

Am. Steel Wire com 

Tobacco 

Atchison com 

Atchison pfd 

Brooklyn Transit .. 

C. M. & St. P 

v.. B. ifc Q 

('. & N. W 

I'-ccieral Steel com.. 

Great Western 

L. & N 

Manhattan 

Missouri Pacific ... 

N. P. common 

N. P. preferred 

People's Gas 

Rock Lsland 

Southern Pacific ... 

T. C. I 

I'lilon Pacific com. 
Cnlcn Pacific com.. 
Illinois Central .... 
Baltimore & Ohio... 



119%: 
36Vii 
94 1 
28 ! 
70%! 
55% 1 
114 I 
125%' 
162 i 
34%! 
10% 1 
72%' 
92 
52% 
51^ 
71% 
90 

106% 
34 
TO 
57% 
79% 
116% 
72% 



12f> ' 

36%' 

94 1 

2S I 

707^1 

.»o% • 

114% 

1251-2 1 

1G2 I 

34%' 

Wm\ 

72V4! 

92 i 

52%: 

51%; 
71% 1 
90-''«| 
106%; 
34 : 
70 I 

57>i;l 

80 
116%! 

72% 1 



119 1 

93%. 

27%; 

70%' 

54».2; 

11,3% 
125 i 
162 I 

34%; 
lO'-i; 

72 I 

911^1 
31% I 
51% i 

71%; 

S9%l 

106%! 

33% 1 

70 I 

57%| 

79% I 

116% 

72%i 



119 '4 

:5CV4 

93% 

27% 

7OV2 

51U 

113% 

1251/8 

162^ 

34% 

10% 

72 

91 lA 



John Tralnor Ran Over and 

Killed on Duluih & 

iron Range* 

Two Harbors. Minn., Sept. 8,— (Speciil 
to Th« Herald.)— John Trainor. a- section 
Taborc;- employed by Ih^ Duluth?& Iron 
liange railway at Waldo, -was run over 
last night by an ore train, which pe\ ered 
his head and right arm. He was in town 
Yesterday and, it is supposed, was under 
the intluence of liquor and was \»alking 
home along the tracks when killed. 
V.'hen killed Trainor had on him a coat 
lielonging t a a companion named John 
McManus and, findin.g letters in the 
pocket addressed to the latter, the au- 
thorities supoosed it was McManus who 
was killed, and telegraphed his relatives 
to that effect. Later M:-Manus showed 
up. however. 

James Riophy has been sentenced to 
the county jail for sixty days for fight- 
ing. , . 

«.'rp shipments from this port during 
August were .586.000 tons. 

James Scr-tt, who rai.sed an American 
expr€.ss money order from $2.25 t.? $13.50 
and cashed it at the Levine liquor store, 
has been arrerted ;^nd sentencefl to sixty 
davs in the county Jail. 

HE DECLINES. 



NEWS OF 

THE UKES 

- ; ". I. iT' i — 

Steamer, Argonaut, WUcli 

Sank at Escanaba, Has 

Been Raised. 

SHORTAGE OF BOATS 

Grain Shippers at Gliicago 

Are Uoible to Obtain 

Needed Tonnage. 



Escanaba, Mich.. Sept. S.-The Argonaut, 
which sank a month ago at the dock with 
1500 tons of ore in twehty feet of water, 
has been raised and started for Port Hu- 
ron in tow of the Havana. 



BOATS ARE SCARC?:. 
Chicago, Sept. 8.— tSpecial to The Her- 
ald.)— The shortage of vessels in the grain 
irade became a serious matter today wiln 
shippers, who had grain they were com- 
pelled to send forward. Offers of 1% cents 
on wheat had not brought the expected 
tonnage and there was not mucii in sight 
for the fu.st half of next week. One ship- 
per, who had tried in vain for t^*^^",^^^ 
to get boats, contracted to send 200,OW 
bushels of wheat to the seaboard by a.n ad 
rail route. 



Cleveland Refuses to Sit on 

tlie International Peace 

Bo3(d. 



51% 
71% 
fK)% 

106% 
34 
70 
57% 
80 , 

116% 



BANK STATEMENT. 
New York, Sept. 7.— The weekly bank 
statement for five days shows the follow- 
ing changes: 
Surplus, reserves, decrease 

Loans, increase 

Specie, increase 

Legal tenders, decrease — 

Deposits, increase 

Circulation, increase 



$1,022,225 
7 » 9,0(X) 
2.;«7,500 
2.711. 1<I0 
2.794,500 
204,100 



10 

a 

6 



4 



S4.30 St. Paul 0r Mlnii«»poiis zn6 
R«turn Via Eastarn Mlnnasola By. 

Account of Minnesota state fair. East- 
ern Minnesota railway will make rate of 
one fare lW.30) for the round trip. 
Tickets on wle Sept. 1 to 8 inclusive, 
good retu riling Sept. lO. Take the Lim- 
ited at 1:30 p. m., or night express 11:15 
p. m. Ticket office No, 4S2 "West Super- 
i;^r i.imt and Union dcpc^t. 



... banks now hold $26.0,56,250 In excess of 
the requirements of the 25 per cent rule. 

LONQOa MONEY MARKET. 
Advanca EatUr and Discounts Firm, 

With Uf(i9 Oojns: 

London. Sept. 8.— With the stock ex- 
charge closed today, there was less doing 
in the money market than usual on Sat- 
urday. The advances for the day were 
easier and discounts were firm. The loint 
stock banks were not disposed to work 
freely and were disinclined to make con- 
cessions. The upwardness is expected to 
continue in view of the Bank of Eng- 
land's withdrawing money from the mar- 
ket. 

The StRtlst i<3 of the opinion that the 
payment of th.> installment of excheouer 
bonds next week will further restrict the 
balance and that the settlement will also 
increase the demand. 

•Consequently." the Statist adds, "we 
may see the rate for short loans again 
near the bank rates and uoT-rowIngs from 
the bank of England may be necessary, 
the surplus of reserves of the New York 
bank means that money In New Y<irk will 
be much cheaper this autumn than List, 
and indicates that tbev nre not likely to 
cad OP London for gold." 

The Statist also thinks that the check 
to trade coming from the approaching 
election points to the probability of a 
^•viai'er demand than in IS99, and that. In 
the event of serious pressure. London 
inifM 'ope 10 secure gold, and says siKh 
a possibility, not Immediate, may arise 
onlv in the event of the demand for go'd 
upon Egvpt. Argentine. India and the 
])rovinces causing still higher rates here. 

The Bank of England, according to the 
Statist, has adopted the right policy. It 
has taken off the market £6.000 000 during 
the past five weeks and is prepared to 
adopt whatever measures are necessary 
to prevent the gold secured with such 
difficulty from flowing to France or Amer- 

The stock exchange does not approach 
activity but is fairly" cheerful. 

THE COTTON MARKET. 

Optnins ^^^ ^^Z^**r and It Held 
Intansfly Strone. 

New York. Sepl. s.-Th< cotton inarkel 
opened steady at an advance of :t to IS 
points and ruled feverishly firm during 
the early session on flurries of general 
•liujing in which the foreign contlgcnl and 
Southern shorts took the lead. The com- 
mission house element and prominent 
room bulls sold on the price for profits 
as a pr.cautlonary measure pending de- 
velopments over Sunday abroad and the 
receipts of Monday's government report. 
The cables from Liverpool were the most 
sensational yet received, showing a wild 
panic among the spinning interest. The 
current months shot up 26 points, equal to 
75 points or more here. Spot cotton 
worked up 7-32d to 62-32d, the highest point 
reacheu in the late bull movement abroad. 
Our market became tolerably quiet after 
the call but was Intensely strong in the , 
absence of sellers. ,- I 

Some exciting times were predicteil for 
next week, when the government crop will 
be received. . 

Cotton spot closed steady. Middling up- 
lands. 10%c: middling gulf. 10%c: sales. 
225 bales. Futures closed steady. Septem- 
ber, $9.50; October, jg..^^: November. SS.IS; 
December. $9.12: January, J9.ll; February. 
S't09- March. $9.09; April, $9.09; May, f9.W; 
June, $9.10; July, $9.04. 

CHICAGO MONEY. 

Chicago, Sept. S.-Butter, qviiet^ 
balances, $2,105,108; posted excliange. $4.S.5 
(&4.88%: New York exchange. 50c discount. 

THE COPPER^STOCKS. 

The following were the closing prices of 

copper shares reported by George Rupicy, 

3in R.iard of Trade 

Adventure. VaTr. Allnuez. l%'ii'2: Anacon- 

44'^'ii45i.: Arcadian. 19*v''a2(>»5: Arnold, 

er.: "Amalgamated. .s:>%'<i%; Atlan^ c. 

v,:,i u^., 1,1^ ■'!a23: Bingham. 12%!al^; 

, ' Boston .5: Montant. 

.,,,.. "^oUdai^ed, 10%^ 11. Buin 

imet &• Hcrla.. 73c»« 



Washington, Sept. S.— Ex-President 
Cleveland has declined the president's 
a:inointmeut as a member of the inter- 
national board of arbitration under The 
Hague treaty. Ex-President Harrison 
has accepted the appointment. 

GOES TO MILWAUKEE. 

B yan Prcc ^ods There Wilh a Pdrty 
of Uadvrs. 

Chicago. Sept. S.— William J. Bryan, 
accompanied by Mayor Harrison and 
other piomiiient Democratic leaders and 
the Cook county Democracy, acting as 
escort, left here at 11:20 a. m. today, 
over the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul 
for Milwuakee, where Col. Bryan is tt* 
make an address this afternoon. Mr. 
P.ryan held a number of conferences 
with the organization leaders before 
starting from the Auditorium. 

Milwaukee, Sept. X.— 'Willijm Jennings 
7;i\an arrived on a special train at 1:05 
p. "ni. A large crowd was at the depot. 
There was no delay, a carnage was in 
! waiting, and Mr. Bryan was at once 
escorRjd to the National park, where he 
will mak-^" a .^pe&ch at 4 o'cloc^k. Mayor 
Carter Harrison and the Cook County 
Democracy club were prominent in the 
line of march. 



THE WRECK SETTLING. 
Port Huron. Mich.. Sept. s.— The wreck 
of thes chooner Foniana, which lies in the 
center of the channel near Fort Gratiot 
light, is getting to be a harder wrecking 
job every dav. Since she went to the bot- 
tom she" has settled steadily, and during 
the last few ddvs has gone down over two 
feet. In a short time nothing v.ill be seen 
above the surface of the river. 

AN ANCHOR LINER GROUNDS. 
Detroit. Mich.. Sept. 8.— The Anchor 
liner Delaware ran aground in Lake St. 
Clair, opposite Grosse point light. Sue 
was released by the wrecker Saginaw. 

MALIETOA SHOAL MARKED. 

Notice is given by the light in us^» board 
that a red gas buuoy, showing a fixed 
while light during periods of ten seconds, 
separated bv eclipses of ten seconds, has 
been placed in twentv-four feet of water 
on Malietoa shoal, about five-eights of a 
mile south bv east one-quarter east from 
Grav's reef light vessel No. 57, northerly 
end "of Lake Michigan. 

CONNERS SYNDICATE SLOW TO ACT. 
Tuesday of the present week was to be- 
gin erecting elevators and making im- 
provements in the harbor at Montreal. But 
the harbor board received a letter from 
Mr. Connors saying that owing to the hot 
weather he bad be> n unable to get his 
associate s together, but he hoped to do so 
before the end of the week. His reqiiest 
f(jr a postponement was granted. The 
commissioners seem to think Mr. Con- 
nors will go on with his bargain. 



Sept. 8 to 14. 

Milwaukee and return. $11.30, 
Northern Pacific railway. Ticket 
332 West Superior street. 



via 
office. 



Sault 
cial to 



Wisconsin Statu Fair. 

Milwaukee, Sept. 10 to 14. Round trip 
tickets, via Northern Pacific railway, at 
half rates, or $11.30. Tickets on sale 
Sept. 8 to 14. returning Sept. I.';. Full 
particulars at City Ticket office, No. 33.' 
West Superior street. 

The "Twilight Limited" train over 
"The Northwestern Line" to Pt. Paul 
and Minneapolis, is the finest train in 
the service between "Duiuth" and the 
"Tv.-in Cities." Daily. 4::30 p. m. Round 
trip tickets. $4.30^ 

No fiet=Ricli=Qnick Sclieme 

but lionest execution guirante^d of 

ord-rs in large or small amounts. 

Wheat, Oram and Provisionfi. 

Our "Blue Book" to date furnls'ied free on 
application. We solicit your correspondence. 

F.T. BUS8. ?M nislto Sididino, CKICA60. 

Member Chlrat'i Rn«rd of Tr»a» 



lbgal notices. 



A COOK DIES. 
Tort Huron. Mich.. Sept. K—F. llollm- 
ger of Buffalo, second cook on the steam- 
er Tower, was taken off the boat to the 
Marine hospital here *<ome days ago and 
died yest»rday afternoon. He was abou't 
IS years old. 

PASSED DETROIT. 

Detroit. Mich.. Sept. S.-(Special to The 
Heraal )— I'p: (^hoctaw. 10:io lasi night; 
Fisk, 11; Pasadena, 11:40; Crescent Cii.v. 
1:15 a. m. ; Bermuda. Law. U estuu and 
barges 2:20; Lewlston. 1:40; Siemens. 2:20; 
Queen Citv, 4:20; Black, 6:;{0; Japan. .: 
Emery Owen, Iron King, Queen. 7; V\ade 
Drake, Case, 7::5o; .Vlgonquin. S; North 
Star. Samuel Mitchell. Chlckamauga. S:3(i: 
Princeton. Pioneer. Chattanooga. S:.iu; 
Monleagle, 9:40; Parks Foster, 10; V, au- 
ceota (cleared), 10:50. 

Up yesterday: Lafayette, noon: Boynton. 
Hattle Wells, 12:20 p. m.: Chili. 12:.-)0; 
North Wind, 4:20; Shores and l)arges b; 
Sachem and barges, 7; Tensing, S; Vail. 
Baltic. New Orleans. 8:30: Continental, 
Holland. 8:40; Whltaker, 10:20. 

THE SAI'LT PASSAGES. 

Ste. Marie. Mich., Sept. 8.— (Sne- 
Thc Herald. )-rp: Oglebay Re- 
public, 3 a. m.; Venice. .4:35: Mills. J>: 
' Gratwlck. 1" a. m.; Moravia. 8:20; Malta. 
9:40; Aurania. Froutenac. 11:20. Down: 
Iron Duke. .Michigan. Adams, midnigbt; 
Waldo. Manhattan. 1:20; Pr.itt. Athens. 2; 
Langell Arenac. Moore. Interlaken. .■: 
Ca«e 5-20- Peck. 6:20; Stewart, Coi e n 
Rule! Brake. Marina. 7; Cnilg. 9: Alb-rt,|. 
9:40; Iroquois, 10; Spokane, Tamplco, 10:20, 
Green, Genoa, 10:40. 

Up yesterday: Linn. 11:40 a. m.; Atha- 
basca," 1 p. m.: London. McDnugall. ..; ^ ji- 
watam. 4:20; Ralph. Harold, " P"W'lv£'l' 
vcr. 1:20 p. m.; Laura Casey. 1:40:^ ^^^'^h' 
Wilson. Merida. Nyanza ^v.^*"'^rVn: 
Trov. 5:2<); Appomattox. Hotighton. O.^o. 
Frv'er 7-3<v Norwalk. 8:20: Superior City, 
9- Mark Hopkins. 11:40: Irorr Duke Mich- 
igan, Adams, the two Parkers. 12. 

VESSEL~MO\'EM ENTS. 

Ashland-Arrived: James Hill. Clearea: 

Ore— Nimick. >Cleve!an<l. Lumber— Argo. 

Bloom. Bottsford. Coffinberry Checotah, 

Cleveland; Crosthwaite. Toledo; Blsse.l. 

^^AshtabulH-Cleared: Outhwalte Crete. 
Barr, (^hisholm. Samuel Mitchell, Wade. 
King, Queen. Duiuth. . , _, 

Vltveland-Cleared: Cal-St. Andrew, 
Ja-kfish: Massachusetts Portage. 

<-onneant-Cleared: Light- Princeton. 
Norton. Duiuth. ^,. _ 

Erie-Cleared: Light - Chattanooga. 
Prcs'pie Isle; Roumania, Dulnth. 

Toi*>do— C'leared: <'oal— Owen. 
Light— Sachem. Smith. Duiuth. 



Minne.sota, Great 
Duiuth, Minn., 



ICastern Railway Co., <if 

Northern Elevators, 

Sept. 1, nico. 

nil all grain and flaxseed received on 
and after this date, the charge for elevat- 
ing and storage will be as follows: 

F:iev;'ting Including I", days' storage, \^ 
cent per bu.shel; storage for each suc- 
ceeding thirty daya or part thereof. \i 
cent per bushel. 

No charge for cleaning or blowing. 
EASTERN RAILWAY OF MINNESOTA. 
By HENRY T. SWART, 
Elevator Agent. 
Approved: 

LOUIS W. HILL, 
Vice President. 
Duiuth Evening Herald, Sept. 1 7t. 



Duiuth. 



•Mary- 

1 1.* k«" 

rulT.i' ■• 



Voy- 



PORT OF DILITH. 

,\rriv -d— Morse. Admiral. Ilaiuia. 
land. Senator. Lockw«»od. Hangor. 
Erie, light for ore: Troy. W ard. 
nicnhandibe; North Land. I.urfalo. pa ■- 
scngcrs; Dixon. Port .\rthui. u.i.-Miiger.-, 
,nd merchandise; United Eminiv. Sarnla 
passengers and merchmdisc: Bon 
age. Hancock, passengers and men-n m- 
dise; Hunter. Ashland, passeng.i^ an 1 
merchandise: Rappahannock. OhoKj. 
Paisley Pretoria, Northern Queen, ban- 
dusky," Lake Erie, coal; Bradley and co .- 
s..rts. Lake Erie, light for lumlx-r. 

Departed— Genoa. Bessemer. LufTJic-. 
grain; Mohawk, Buffalo, flour: Huiuei . 
Ashland, passengers and "'.*''"-^'?,"""'^' • 
Iron Age. Mohfgan. Mingoe Braz 1. H..n- 
Samoa. Fairbairn. Lake Erie, o: - 
North Land, 



na. 



Buf- 



Ofilce of Superior Terminal Elevator Com- j {^Kas^enie^s'*' "^*''' , 
pany, Duiuth. Minn., Sept. 1st, 1900 ^*'"- ''** ocEAN STEAjISHIPS. 

On all grain and flaxseed received on | 1^,^^ York- Arrived: St. Louis from 

and after this date, the charge for ele- c,,;,„haraptor: Etruria from Liverpool. 

vating and storage will be as follows: 
Elevating, including 15 days' storage, 



Yz cent per 



bushel; storage for each suc- 
ceeding thirty days or part thereof, Vz cent 
per bushel. 

No charge for cleaning or blowing. 
SUPERIOR TERMINAL ELEVATOR 

CO. 

By N. C. CLARIS. 
Secretary. 
Duiuth Evening Herald, Sept. 1 7t. 



Office of Itasca Elevator Co., Duiuth, 
Minn., Sept. 1st, 1900. 
On all grain and flaxseed received on 
and after this date charge for elevating 
and storage will be as follows: 

Elevating including 15 days' storage, % 
cent per bushel. Storage for each suc- 
ceeding 30 days or part thereof ^ cent per 
bushel. . , . 

No charge for cleaning or blowing. 
ITASCA ELEVATOR CO.. 
By B. L. SIMMO.VS. 
Secretary. 
Duiuth Evening Herald, Sept. 1 7t. 



Co., Du- 



.Sr BOf- 

."40: Cf 

Copper Range. 1 

41%W43. Elm Riv. 

-ite*^; Hu'- 

bid; Isle ! 

Michigan. .nonaw^, 

I'olonv. 2>' : Dominion. 

, !;eola."68%<iii^.^--. Oil, 1S«/419. ^ 
' Pioneer, Z^r asked, Quincy. 1' 

Island,. 2J,ig;^, Taniaratk 



f^ochita. I'l bid; 

Dominion Coal. 

:. Franklin. 14V- 

- - abella. 1 

64 hid, 

Old 

O*- 



Ortlce of Consolidated Elevator 
luth, Minn . Sept. 1st, 1800. 
On all grain and flaxseed received on 
and after this date charge for elevating 
and storage will be as followe: 

Elevating incuding 15 days' storage. % 
cent per bushel; storage for each suc- 
eeding 30 days or part thereof^ ij c<nt per 
bushel. . .. . 

No chai-ge for cleaning or blowing. 
CONSOLIDATED^ELEYATOR Co . 
By M. J. FORBES. 
. President. 

. ;••! I^ttlutb Gvenit-s Herald. Sept. 1 Tt 



MIOHIOAH HEARD FROM. 

Fruit Crop 



Western P«ach State's 
Is Coming In. 

Michigan 
leadily 



peaches are arriving in 
increasing quantities, and the 
narket was somewhat easier in tone, 
although the fruit was absorbed as fast 
as it came in. The figures were f -■"''• «2 
for bushels, and 25^ 30 for small 
V^eceipts are now at high tide, ana wui 
fonlir.ue about in the present volume 
until frost '.•c;ine,s. 

California peaches were in rather 
smaller demand on account of the pres- 
ence of the Michigan in the market. The 
ouotation was 75f!ri8r> cents. 

The demand f^'r California plums i 
lagging, and the fiuit was around SOtfilMi 
<oiit;;. California uear.- were held at 
§i.(>5^$l.V5 for Hardys. and ?1.9<J(&$2..-.o 
for Howells. Tokay grapes from Cali- 
fornia were in the market at Sl.iSO. 

rolor?do. Rocky Ford, muskmelon^ 
Mere quoted at $1.6b'8$l 75. v.hich is 
lower than at any time last year. 

Eggs wcr^ firm at IS'^v^ Hi-; ceais for 
«. hoice lots. 

Butter w as firmer at ZWiZVt cents for 
tuU creamery, extra choice, and 24(?'24li 
for prints. 

The market v;as otherwise gcueraHy 
steady. . . 





DEFECTIVEPAGE 



. -— - •"*^*- 



■■1^ 






.•tif"- 







Only Evening Paper in Duiutii 

THE EVENING HERALD. 

iliif iKOEPEMDEKT 

NEWSPAPER. 

Pablltbed at Htrald BulMhiK. a*o West Saperlor St 

IMirtli PrM ni and hiUitliliit Co. 

--.-- ■■-— ----- ) Counting Room— M4, two rtngs. 
i^wM w^K J Editorial Rooms— St4, thre« rtoft. 

iQcA~WEEK, 

CVCRT E¥£MimB 

_ oeuwuieD by oamuubl 

Stegle copy, dally »..«...••••.• aAS 

One month ^ m.. .45 

Thr<)« months .....01,80 

Biz iB'Ontha ^.08.80 

On«> vsar 'In advance) SM.OO 

WEEKLY MttUULD. 

HM 9«r year. Kc for mix months. ■• for 
three months. 

Entered at Dulutb Postoflice as Second-ClaM Matter. 

t1erald'5 Circulation 
His:h- Water Hark... 

17,148 

THE WEATHER. 

Urited States Asrlcultural Department, 
Weather Bureau, Duluth. Synopsis of 
wea'.her conditions for the twenty-four 
hours ending at 7 a. m. (Central time), 
Sept. S.— The barometer is high over New- 
England states and Northwest Canada, 
and Jow over Nebraska aiid the Texas 
coafit. Warmer weather nrevails over 
Lak'.' Superior and the Upper Mississippi 
valh-y. and It is cooler over Northwest 
Canada and Upper Rocky Mountain dis- 
tricts, with temperatures ranging between 
36 aid 40 degrees in the region north of 
Montana. Light to heavy rains fell during 
Frlda^• or last night over Oregon, Wash- 
ington. Montana, the Eastern Dakotas, 
Minnesota, Southwestern Wisconsin, New 
Mexico. Alabama and Southern Louisi- 
ana. The winds in the lake region are va- 
riable and mostly light, with partly cloudy 
wea'.her. 

Mf ximum temperatures during the past 
twt Tit .--four hours: 

Abilene 92' Miles City 

Battleford 76iMilwaukee 

Bisraiirck .. 

Boston 

Buffalo 

Cha rlcaton 
Chica^ro .... 
Dav'^nport . 

Denver 

Detroit 

Dod;?e City 

Duhith 

Edmonton . 
EH l»aso .... 
Escj;naba .. 
GaheHton 



84'lVIinnedosa 
72 Montgomery 
70i Moorhead . . . 
MJiNew Orleans 
701 North Platte 

7«. New York 84 

861 Oklahoma 92 

74 Omaha S6 

94i Pittsburg 86 

TSl •Tt Arthur 6S 

bC Portland 64 



.... 88 Prince Albert 

.... C&iQu' Appelle ... 

.... 92 itapld City ... 

Green Bay 76 San Francisco 



Havre 

Helena 

Hurjn % 

Kaniloops ... 
Kansas City 
Knox^•ille ... 
La C rosse . 

Laniler 

Los Angeles . 
Marjuette 



Men-.pliis Wl 



76( Santa Fe 

74 Shreveport 

70, 3pokane ' 

74^31. Louis 

SSiSt. Paul 

92'Sault Ste. Mari«. 

741 WashinKton 

DO'Wllliston 

71' vVinnemucca .. .. 
74; Winnipeg 



68 
71 
90 
64 
72 
94 
S6 
a6 
78 
68 
94 
7S 
70 



Lo:al forecast for twenty-four hours 
from '■ p. m. (Central time) today: Du- 
luth. West Superior and vicinity: Partly 
cloudy tonight and Sunday with prob- 
ably occasional showers; cooler tonight; 
fresh to brisk northerlv winds. 

H. W. RICHARDSON. 
Local Forecast Official. 

Chlcigo. Sept. 8.— Forecast until 8 p. m. 
tomorrow: Wisconsin— Partly cloudy to- 
night and Sunday with possibly showers 
."outi portion. Minnesota— Partly cloudy 
tonlKht and Sunday with showers so.uth 
port oil tonight; cooler tonight. North and 
South Dakota— Partly cloudy tonight and 
Srinday except possibly showers Eastern 
South Dakota tonight. Upper lakes— Varia- 
ble 'vinds, mostly east to northeast: part- 
ly clojdy tonight and Sunday with pos- 
sibh showers on Michigan and Superior. 



Keturtt of 

th<9 Gold Dr.mO' 

crats. 

elecMon in Vermont. 



Both the Republi- 
cans and the Demo- 
crats seem to be sat- 
isfied with the result 
of last Tuesday's 
It seems to have set- 
tled one matter that has caused specu- 
laticn on the part of the politicians— that 
practically all the Gold Democrats have 
returned to the Democratic fold. If the 
GoUl Democrats in every stale follow the 
example of those in Vermont, some of the 
states now counted as sure by the Repub- 
Uciii leaders will be certain to go Demo- 
cratic in November. There is no doubt 
that the action of Richard OIney In ad- 
vocating the election of Mr. Bryan will 
have grpat weight with the Gold Demo- 
crats and the independents who cut loose 
from the dc ocra^y m ;f>96. As the Chi- 
cago Record says, aside from the force of 
the arguments he presents, Mr. Olney's 
personal example Is not to be reckoned 
lightly. He Is a man of positive charac- 
ter, strength of convictions and ability. 
Many of the old-line Cleveland Demo- 
crats have come to regard him as the 
legitimate successor of their former lead- 
er. Many of these Democrats have been 
vacillating between the two candidates, 
their antipathy to McKinley and his poli- 
c • bt ing offset 1 y their a itlpathy to Bry- 
an's silver theories and what they consid- 
er the Popullstlc character of his plat- 
form. It is to these voters that Mr. Ol- 
ney's open letter appt-als. He admits that 
Mr. Bryan is not the candidate he would 
ha\e chosen, and he explicitly dissents 
from some of the doctrines incorporated 
in the Kansas City platform. The fact 
that while he holds this po.sltlon he still 
tine s reason to consider Bryan's election 
the I»est thing for the country is bound 
to Iniuce many other Gold Democrats to 
accept as logical and natural a point of 
view which they otherwise might not 
ha\e taken. Mr. Olney concludes that the 
cal jmitous results said to Inhere In Dem- 
ocratic success in the coming election are 
"af^ the dust in the balance compared with 
the enduring evils to result from the vi- 
cious national policies which American 
pec'ple are now desired to impress with 
the seal of their favor and thus perpet- 
uate Indefinitely." 



nationally as bad 
and, in the long n 
quite as undesirable 
ist. No man "Who 
arms and to fight f 
a gooi' eason why 
to the privilege of 
munity. The declln> 
in the Northeast dt 
this century was r 
To it is due, more 
cause, the doubted 
feriorlty of the Nor 
.Soutnern troops; at 
ginning of the grea 
The Southerners, hi 
living, their habits 
door sports, kept u\ 
while in the Nortl 
classes developed a 
wealthy and timid \ 
uring everything b: 
ard (a peculiarly c 
purely by Itself), i 
ruled In local affairs 
and in national m. 
gant Southern kins 
spirit of these last 
in good stead in the 
has never seen bett 
who followed Lee; 
undoubtedly rank a 
tlon the very greatet 
tains that the Skii 
have brought fort) 
the last and chief 
h msclf claim to st 
of Marlborough an( 



uch to be regretted, 
than to any other 
verage Individual In- 
lern compared to the 
any rate, at the be- 
war of the rebellion 



.6 a vice, or worse; | ty as to make an exhibit of somethinK 
n. a Quaker may be : which they can make or produce, 
a cltlaen as is a duel- ,j^^ p^jj. association starts out under 
' IT 'I'h*"* ^° ^" ne^ auspices entirely. The fair will be 
he Ihoufd Se'entSeS held at the fair grounds on Third street 
Iving in a free com- at the West End of the city, befflnntng 
of the militant spirit next week on Wednesday and contlnu- 
rlng the first half of _ ing to and Including Saturday, Sept. 12, 

13, 14 and 15. Half-fare and a third 
rates have been granted by several of 
the railroads centering In Duluth. This 
l3 a great season for people to go some- 
where, and it is believed that the at- 
their whole mode of tendance at this fair will be very large, 
nd their love of out- Should the great multitudes throng this 
their warlike spirits, exhibition which the prospect Indicates, 
the so-called upper tjjg managers want the exhibition to be 
ong the lines of a j^jj^ ^^ ^^ ^^^ expectation of all who 
)urgeolse type, meas- 

*ii ..t^r^A come to se It. 
a mercantile stand- , ., , ,.. ^ ^. . 

•basing one If taken Aside from the advertising advantages 
rjd submitting to be to all exhibitors, the reputation of Du- 
by low. foreign mobs, luth is at stake in this matter, and the 
tters by their arro- managers of the exhibition desire every 
nen. The militant person to say, when the fair is over, that 
certainly stood tr.em ^^^^ ^.^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ j^j^.^ ^^^y ^^^^. 

fsold'l^s tla^Thte attended, and that It was fully up to all 

ind their leader will the good things they had ever heard 

without any excep- about Duluth. The' main workers, the 

t of all the great csp- officers and managers of this exhibition, 

lsh-8P«aklng peoi^es ^re rlvinr their time, labor and best 

-and this, although effort towards making the fair a suc- 

his antagonists may without any financial remuneration, 
nd as the full equal 



Wellington.' 



THE ARGVmBt 

The only argumt 
McKinley admlnlst 
ward in justiflcatlc 
wards the Filipino; 
been used by 
immorial in suppe 
to rule subject peoj 
and to crush their 1 
agency of military 

As Mr. Br>-an se 
speech at Chicago, 
mit himself to be 
who question the c; 
or that people for s 
has alway? lieen 
perlallst— the shadj 
been offered for d' 
their God-given rl. 
selves. 

The Cubans ha^ 
the orderly and i; 
which they recentl: 
officers throughout 
are fit to as.««ume 
government, and ; 
convention is to 
pave the way for 
pendence. 

Admiral Dewey 
observers of both i 
that the Filipinos 
government than e 

Why then shoul 
denied their indepe 
o govern theniselv< 
be shot down by t! 
they demand that 



T OF OESrOTM. 

It that the Hanna- 
atlon can bring for- 
1 of their course to- 

is the one that has I 
lespots from time 
•t ■ of their right 
;e by the strong arm 
rjertles by the tyrant 
wwer. 
d in his Labor day 

no one should per- 
eceived by the men 
pacity of this people 
•If-government. This 
he plea of the im- 
excuse that has ever 
nylng to the people 
ht to govern them- 

e demonstrated by 

telHgent manner in 

voted for municipal 

the island that they 

the right of self- 

ow a constitutional 

e held which will 

their complete Inde- 

nd other Intelligent 
copies have asserted 
re more fit for self- 
-e the Cubans. 
1 the Filipinos be 
idence and the right 
3? Why should they 
e thousands because 
ight? 



belnc satisfied if the show can be made 
a grand success and reflect credit upon 
our city. 

As Is well know.n, the old fair under 
other auspices failed to pay premiuins 
and got Into bad odor with the exhibitors 
1 because of alleged bad management. 
This fair starts with new officers and 
under financial management which. It is 
claimed, will ensure prompt fulfillment 
of all promises. It is believed that it 
win be the best fair ever held in this 
region, will have the largest attendance 
and will give the best satisfaction. . 



Taking the census returns for twenty 
cities, including all those of the first- 
class except Boston and St. Louis, the 
average increase of population In ten 
years Is a little short of 33 per cent. Of 
the cities reported Toledo shows the lar- 
gest percentage of increase— 61.88. Chi- 
cago comes next with 54.44 and Cleveland 
third with 46.07. Buffalo and grreater New 
York each show 37 per cent and a frac- 
tion. San Francisco is among the dis- 
appointed, with a percentage of 14.64, 
though Cincinnati is lower, with only 9.77. 
Baltimore passes the half-million mark 
with an increase of 30.75 per cent. 



A XKBUEi 

Although measui 
form of the consul 
introduced in cOn 
time, no legislatif 
along that line. 
Forum, Albert H. 
formerly in the c< 
that the cause of : 
is far from hopele 
genuine progress I 
the past year, due • 
displayed by cha 
and other business 
out the country, 
paganda. he rema 
gradually forcing I 
the mercantile In 
which have so mut 
very much In ean 
for an efficient f 
proof of this lies n 
introduction of bll 
favorable commi 
significant that t 
place the consulai 
manent footing ha 
vorably reported 
gress and this fa. 
garded as a cone 
public sentiment." 
pres was reported 
other In the houst 

Mr. Washburn d 
legislation making 
the consular servic 
expect any action 
ing short session, 
the life of the pre.*^ 
Yet he thinks the 
closed to all reforr 
forward step of 
would be taken if 
on foreign affairs 
diplomatic and c» 
bill next winter, w 
sular inspection b 
.tppointed consulai 



» UEt^OttJi. 

's looking to the re- 
ir service have been 
?res8 from time to 
1 has been secured 
n the September 
Washburn, who was 
nsular service, says 
eform in the service 
s. He declares that 
IS been made during 
hiefly to the activity 
nbers of commerce 
ssociations through- 
rhanks to this pro- 
les, the conviction is 
self on congress that 
erests of the land, 
1 at stake, are really 
est in their demand 
reign service. "The 
t In the meaningless 
s 'by request,' but in 
tee action. It is 
/o bills designed to 
service upon a per- 
^■e thus far been fa- 
>y the present con- 
t may be fairly re- 
•ssion to a growing 
One of these meas- 
n the senate and the 

es not look for early 
a radical reform in 
?. He says that to 
luring the approach- 
vhich will terminate 
•nt congress. Is vain, 
door is not entirely 
and suggests that a 
far-reaching benefit 
the house committee 
when it reports the 



The Portland, Ore., Telegram supports 
President McKinley for re-election, but It 
does not place any credence in the claim 
that the Filipinos will all lay down their 
arms if he is re-elected. "The probability 
is," it says, "that we will have to keep 
a large force there, picking off skulking 
Filipinos and running a government ob- 
noxious to the natives, for ten years, and 
perhaps 100 years." But we will not. if 
the American people repudiate the Mc- 
Kinley lm|)erialistic policy. 



A steady and material Increase In the 
trade of Cuba Is evidenced In a compar- 
ative statement made public by the divi- 
sion of customs receipts at Cuban ports 
for the first seven months of 1900, as com- 
pared with the same period last year. 
The statement shows total receipts at 
Cuban ports for the last seven months of 
the present year aggregate *>,331,832 as 
against $8,112,815 for the same period last 
year. 

During the years from 1890 to 1899 Inclu- 
sive the Imports Into England exceeded 
the exports by the enormous amount of 
»6.467,026,000. This fact taken in connection 
with the large excess of exports over Im- 
ports In the United States and the ac- 
knowle^lged prosperous condition of both 
countries. Indicates that the welfare of 
a country Is not dependent upon the slate 
of trade balances to any great degree. 

As an illustration of the change of po- 
litical sentiment In New York, It is stated 
that a canvass of the compositors in the 
New York Herald office last Wednesday 
night resulted: Bryan, 106; McKinley, 16; 
Woolley, 1; undecided. 8. Four years ago 
about this time a similar canvass prac- 
tically among the same men resulted: 
McKinley. 64; Bryan, 37. 

Only a short time ago some jealous W. 
C. T. U. woman charged another woman 
connected with the organization with ar- 
ranging her hair so as to make herself 
resemble the late Frances A. Wlllard. 
Now Gen. Miles Is charged with train- 
ing his moustache so as to make It look 
like the kaisers. Probably both accusa- 
tions are baseless. 



A former Kansas officeholder rushes into 
print to deny the current story that the 
late Senator Ingalls called him a "louse." 
"Mr. Ingalls called me a bedbug,' he ex- 
plains. If he prefers the latter epithet, 
no one else has any reason to complain. 



And now It Is hinted that the Ameri- 
can forces will not be withdrawn from 
tisular appropriation ' P«»^'"- President McKinley is wobbliiig 

...ij :,- »- on the Chinese question almost as badly 

as he aia on the Porto Rican question.! 



>uld provide for con 
■ means of regularly 
Inspectors. 



Booaevflt 

A» a Hi»toV' 

ian» 



Th-jodore Roosevelt 

is a historian as well 

as a "Rough Rider" 
and a politician, and 
It if. interesting ts 

no^ie some of the views that he has ex- 
pn!ssed as a historian, especially in view 
of their bearing on what he is now saying 
as a politician. On page 37 of his "Life 
of Benton," speaking of a border ruffian 
of fiction, Mr. Roosevelt moralized In this 
fashion: "Hannibal ChoUop was no mere 
cr«a:ure of fancy; on the contrary, his 
name was legion, and he flourished rank- 
ly in every town throughout the Missis- 
sippi valley. But, after all. this rufflan- 
Isri was not a whit worse in its effects on 
th.' national character than was the case 
with certain of the 'universal peace' and 
•non-resistance" developments in the 
Northeastern states: in fact, It was more 
healthy. A class of professional non- 
com aatants is as hurtful to the real, 
healthy growth of a nation as is a class 
of fire-eaters; for a weakness or folly Is 



Many of Duluth' 
ness men consider 
Louis county sho 
year which shall 
agricultural, hort 
facturing interest^ 

A mistaken impr 
that the climate 
suitable for growl 
and vegetables, x^ 
grown here to goo 
only knew it. Ev« 
the orchards, gan 
farmers and resid 
evidence that the 
be grown right he 
matoes and other 
are to be found in 
in abundance at 
opinion is that tl 
in order that the i 
how well all may 
only be put forth 
tlon. 

Again, it is not 
done here in the 1 
If a full exhibit c 
are doing in Duh 
today, the people 
what is being ace 
various manufact 
here and are grov 
tions. It is the 
new managers of 
fair that all perse 
be so actuated b) 
a desire to benefit 



OrVTT fAIK. 

public-spirited busi- 
it important that St 
Id have a fair this 



An Atlanta man has oeen fined $5 for 
working In his garden on Sunday. He 
should have followed some of his Christian 
neighbors' example and gone ftKmug. 



The Hanna-McKlnlcy administration 

does not seem to be In any hurry to try 

fully represent the ; **'"• Rathbone for his complicity in the 

Cuban postal frauds. Why? 



cultural and manu- 

of this region, 
ssion prevails abroad 
f this region is un- 
g many of the fruits 
lich. in fact, can be 
1 advantage if oeoole 
1 at the present time 
ens and fields of our 
?nts in the city bear 
best of all these can 
e. Apples, plums, to- 
fruits and vegetables 
■he gardens of Duluth 

this time, and the 
ese should be shjwn 
iople may understand 
e grown here if effort 





^''S^^'^Baking Fowdcr 



An absolutely pttre and healthful baking: powden 
Scientifically prepared from the most highly re- 
fined ingredients. Does not contain alum, lime 
or other adulterant Unequalled in strength. 



a< 



0'. . 



PRIOE'8 BAKING POWDER CO^ 
CHICAQO. 



Note.— All cheap baking; powders contain alum. 
Alum is a corrosive poison, the use of which in 
food is prohibited in many cities, and should be in alU 



I Mr. Dooley oo 
The Troubles of I 

■ 
■ 

A Candidate I 



By F. P. Dunne. 



"I wisht th' campaign was over.'' said 
Mr. Dooley. 

"I wisht It'd begin," said Mr. Hennessy. 
"I nlver knew annyihing so dead. They 
ain't been bo much as a black eye give or 
took in th' ward an' Us less thin two 
months to th' big day." 

" Twill liven up." said Mr. Dooley, "T 
begin tf) see signs iv th' good times com- 
In' again. 'Twas on'y th' other day mr 
frind Tlddy Rosenfelt opened th' battle 
mildly be Inslnuatln' that all Dlmmycrats 
was liars, horse thieves and arnychists. 
'Tis thrue he apologized f'r that be ex- 
plainin' that he didn't mean all Dlmmy- 
crats but on'y those that wudden't vole 
f'r Mack but I think he'll take th" copper 
off befure manny weeks. A ladln' Dimmy- 
f ratlc rayformer has suggested that Mack 
though a good roan f'r aa> Jdjiot Is sur- 



pikin" up th' lawn he must be r-ready. 
He makes a flyln' leap fr th' chairman, 
seizes him be th' throat an' says: 'I thank 
ye f'r th' kind sintlmlnts ye have con- 
veyed. I !im, indeed, as ye have remarked, 
th' riprisintative Iv th' party Iv man- 
hood, honor, courage, liberality an' Amer- 
ican thraditlons. Take that back to Jim- 
my Jones an' tell him to put it in his 
pipe an' smoke it.' With which he bounds 
into th' house an' locks th' dure while th' 
baffled conspirators goes rown to .a cus- 
tomer an' changes their disguise. Lf th' 
future prlsldint hadn't been quick an th' 
dhraw he's been committed to a policy iv 
sthrang?ln* all girl babies at birth. 

"No 'tis no alsy job bein' a candydatc, 
an" 'tud be no alsy job If th' game iv 
photogyraphs was th' on'y wan th' can- 
dydates had to play. Willum Jennings 
Bryan is photygraphed smilin' back at 
his smilln' corn fields, in a pair iv blue 
overalls with a scythe in his hand borricu 
fr'm th' comp'ny that's playin' 'The OV 
Homestead,' at th' Lincoln Gran' Opry 
house. Th' nex' day Mack is seen mlndin" 
a rustic chair with a monkey wrinch. 
Bryan has a pitcher took in th' act iv 
puttln' on a shirt marked with th' union 
label, an' they'se another photygraph iv 
Mack carryin' a scuttle Iv coal up Ih' 
cellar stairs. An' did ye Iver notice how 
much th' candydates looks alike, an' how 
both Iv thim looks like Lydia Pinkham. 
Thim wonderful boardliin'-house smiles 
that our gifted leaders wears, did ye iver 



Democratic 
State Platform 



in public life sftice th' daVs Iv Joolyus , las 
Caesar. Th' sicrity Iv th" threeasury has ■ ho 



Only eighteen delegates were present at 
the "nailonAl p^rty ' convention at New- 
York last W«i'nesday, which nominated 
a presidential ticket. 

It Is said that the expenses of the shah 
of Persia while In Paris amounted to |1,- 
600,000. He must have had a red hot time. 

Those who had slated Arthur Sewall for 
secretary of the navy In Mr. Bryan's 
cabinet will have to make another guess. 

It Is said that, since the adoption of 
woman suffrage In Colorado, twice as 
many girl babies as boys are born. 

Neeley appears to have got himself 
fixed so that he cannot be tried either in 
Cuba or the United States. 



rounded be th' v.llest scoun^hrels iver see | see annythin' .so enthrancin'? Whin th' 

" "is" photygrapher has packed his ar-rms 

homeward I can see the gr-reat men re- 
declared, that Mr. Bryan is sayin' that ' tirin' to their rooms an' lettln' their faces 
silver is not convartible be th' terms Iv I down fr a few mlnylts befure puttin" 
th' Slatthry bankln' law Iv 1870, an" th* I thim up again in curl pa-a.pers f'r th' 
slcond clause Iv th' threaty Iv Gajisvllle, nex' day dleplay. Glory be, what a relief 
has committed th' onpard'nable poUytidal j 'twill be fr wan Iv thim to raysume per- 
sln Iv so consthructln' th' facts as to manently th' .savage or famly breakfa^i 
open up th' possibility Iv wan not knowin' j face th' mornin' afther lliction! What a 
th' thrue position Iv affairs, mlsundher- relief 'twill be to know f r sure that tii' 
sthandln' intlrely. If he had him outside j man at th' dure bell is on'y th' gas col- 
he'd call him a liar. Th' Raypubllcans 
have proved that Willum Jennings Bryan 
is a thraltor be th' letther written to Dr. j 
Lem Stogglns. th' clllybrated antl- \ 
thought agytator Iv Spooten Duyvll to . 
Aggynaldoo In which he calls upon him to 
do nawthin' till he hears fr'm th* doc. Th' 
letther was slnt through th' postal au- 
thorities an' as they have established no 
postoffice In Aggynaldoo's hat they cud- 
den' t deliver it an' they opened it. Upon 
r-readln' th" letther Horace Plog Iv White- 
Horse, Minnesota, h.is wrote to Willum 
Jennings Bryan declarln' that if he (Plog) j 
Iver wlnt to th' Ph'llppeens, which he j 



lector an' isn't loaded with a speech iv 
thanks in behalf iv th" Spanish g.over'- 
mint! What a relief to snarl at wife an" 
frlnds wanst more, to smoke a seegar 
with th' thrust magnate that owns th' 
cldar facthry near th' station, to tako 
ye'er nap In th' afthernoon undisthurbed 
be th" chirp iv th" snap-shot: 'Tis th' 
day afther iliction I'd like fr to be a 
candydate, Hinnlssy, no matther how it 
winl." 

"An' what's become iv th' vice prit.i- 
dintial candydates?" Mr. Hennessy asked. 
"Well, " said Mr. Dooley, "th' las' 1 
heerd iv Aldy, I didn't hear annythin', 
wud've done but f r th' way th' oats was an' th' las' I heerd Iv Tlddy he'd mide 
sproutln' In th' stack, an' had been hit ' application to th' naytlonal comity fr th' 
with a bullet he'd Ixplct th' coroner to ; use Iv Mack as a soundin' board."— Copy- 
hold Bryan to th' gran' jury. This was 
followed be th' publication Iv a leiJher 
fr'm Oscar L. Swub. Iv East Persepalls, 
Ohio, declarln' that his sister heerd a cou- 
sin Iv th' man that wash'd buggies In a 
livery stable In Canton say Mack's hired , 
man tol' him Mack'd be hanged befure [ 
he'd wlthdhraw th' .nr-rmy fr'm Cubia 



righted, ii'Oo. by Robert Howard Russell. 

SECULAR SHOTS AT THE PULPIT. 



"Oh, I guess th' campaign is doin' as 
well as cud be ixpicted. I see be th' 
Raypubllcan pa-apers that Andhrew Car- j 
negle has come out f r Bryan an' has ■ 
ronthributed wan half iv his income or 
five hundhred mlllyon dollars to th' cam- 
paign fund. In th' Dimmycratic pa-apers 
I r-read that Chairman Jim Jones has in- 
thcrclpted a letther fr'm th' Prince Iv 
Wales to Mack congratulatln' him on his 
applntment as glntleman In waltin' to th' 
queen. A dlllygatlon Iv Mormons has 



Buffalo Express: If Rev. Dr. Hamilton, 
who preached against "fashion" In New- 
port, had not given the manuscript of his 
sermon to the press, he would have es- 
■ caped consplcuity and criticism. But con 



spiculty is one of tho.se things which he 
docs not want to escape and he does not 
want it to escape him. 

Kansas City Star: The "black ma^s" 
for tile repose of the soul of the dead has 
been revived in the Church of England. 
The Christian Commonwealth of London 
gives this account of a ceremony in St. 
Michael's church: "Each of the congre- 
gation received a little candle which was 
lighted before the gospel was read and 
blown out after the reading. After mass 
the celebran-t left tho chair and at the. 
sedllla changed his chasuble for a black 
cape with yellow orphreys and then headed 
a procession with a crucifix. The cata 



started fr'm Dimmycratic headquarthers falque was sprinkled with holy water and 



to thank Mack fr his manly sthand in 
favor Iv poly-gamy an' th' Raypubllcan 
comity has undher con-slderatlon a let- 
ther fr'm long term criminals advisin' 
their coUagues at large to vote f r Willum 
Jennings Bryan, th" frind Iv crime 



censed, while petitions were mumbled for 
the soul of the deceased. ' The mass is 
called "black" because the priest's vest- 
ments and the church ornaments are 
black. It will be of interest to see whether 
this revival of extreme ritualism In the 
Church of England will be followed by 
! another migration to the Catholic church 



The train "boys" report there Is no dc 
owards their cultlva- ^^^d for campaign books— another sign 

of political apathy, 
known what is being 
ne of manufacturins. 
m he had of what we 
th and in the countv 
will be surprised at 
)mplished. Gradually 
>rles are coming in 
mg into large uropor- 
>8p€cial desire of the 
he resurrected county 
18 in the county shall i 

patriotic motives and \ Thomas B. Reed's silence Is really elo- 
Duluth and the coun- quent. _ . . 



FItxsimmons has retired from the ring 
almost as many times as Pattl has made 
farewell tours. 

The artists sincerely mourn the death of 
Collls P. Huntington. He spent millions 
for painting'? 

If the men adopt the shirt waist gener- 
ally, will the women quit wearing them? 

Chicago likes parades. The mayor has 
the streets cleaned for such events. 



In a few "short weeks, Hinnlssy. 'twill such as that of the Oxford movement eqrlv 

... . X . ♦»,< ^c>r,HvHofao tr> In the century when John Henry Newman 

not be safe f r ayhter Iv th candydates to ^^^^^^ ^ Catholic. 

come out on th' fr-ront porch till th' | Rrooklvn Eagle: Father Qulnn, of Buf- 

waltln' dillvgations has been searched be falo. has taken a bold s^tand against what 

waum uiw>i,aiions iiao >j many have thought to be a desirable cus- 

,1 pollsman. 'Tis th' dlvvle s own time th ^^^' ^^ announces that hereafter th( 
la-ads that r-runs fr th' prlsldlncy has 
since that or boy Burchard broke loose 



the 
presence of women with bare heads will 
not be tolerated In his church, whether 
^ T,, I « ci^itnr- Trtnp« thev are there for the purposes of attend- 
again' James G. Blaine. Slnltor Jones j^g services or weddings. He declares that 
calls wan Iv his thrusty hlnchman to his ; (he taking off of bonnets and hats Is dis- 
slde an' says he: 'Mike, put on a pig-tall, respectful to God. TWs js a curlou^s att^ 



an' a blue shirt an' take a dlllygatlon iv 



tude. because the wearing of his hat by 
a man would be considered as the worst 



Chlnnvmen out to Canton an' congrath- ]^\nd of an' affront and would be pun- 
late Mack on th' murdher Iv mlsslon'ries Ished by the Instant ejection of the of; 



in China, An' ' he says, 'ye might stop 
off at Cincinnati on th' way over an' ar- 
range f r a McKinley and Roeenfelt club 
to lllct th' British consul Its prlsldint an' 



fender, "in an impartial view It Is hard 
to see how the woman offends any more 
In the removal of her hat than the man 
offends In removing his. In Jewish synna- 
gogues It Is the custom for men to keep 
on their hats, and for one to break this 



attack the office Iv th' German newspa- ^ule would be to render himself at least 
per.' he says. Mark Hanna rings f r his , cons^^^-ous,^^-'Jn ^^^^^ 

reverence for the place and Its function 



slcrety an' says he: 'Have ye got off th' 
letther fr'm George Fred Wlllums ad- 
vl^n' Aggynaldoo to plxen th' wells?' 
'Yefl sir.' 'An' th secret communication 
fr'm Bryan found on an arnychlst at Pat- 
therson askln' him to blow up th' White 
House?' 'It's in th' hands Iv th' type- 
writer.' "Thin call up an employmint 
agency an' hkve a dlllygatlon Iv Jesultes 
dhrop In at Lincoln, with a message fr'm 
th' pope proposln' to bur-m all Protes- 



by uncovering. However. It Is quite likely 
that the order of the clergyman will be 
secretly pleasing to many of the women 
In his congregation, because they can 
henceforth display such millinery as they 
like In the view of envious sisters, with- 
out suffering from the charge that they 
are trying to sh ow off. 

Sound Advice to Cuban*. 

Boston Globe: Gen. Leonard Wood gives 



in ..uu.- .»wiH«... I.J i,«.-w. , the' Cubans excellent advice regarding 

m p«pc »«"P"»"' '"""';,' :,^;,;„ . thllr commg constitutional convention. 
tant churches th' night befure lliction. | ii'^^^^ ^^e best" Is the best of mottoes 
"I tell yo, Hinnlssy. th' candydate Is j^^ those who are preparing for the estab- 
kept movln'. Whin he sees a dUlygatlon ; llshment of the good of Cuba llbre. 



The Democratic party of Minnesota, in 
convention assembled, renews its allegi- 
ance to the national Democracy and its 
principles, as enunciated In the platform 
adopted at Kansas City July 5, 1900. 

We rejoice in the nomination of that 
great American, William Jennings Bryan, 
a.nd his illustrious associate, Adlai E. 
Stevenson, for the offices of president and 
vice president . and bid them Godspeed In 
the struggle in behalf of human liberty 
and for the preservation of this republic, 
and the maintenance of its constitution. 

We believe that the constitution follows 
the flag, and that wherever the emblem 
of liberty lloats "it is our plain duty" 
to give the people the benefit of free trade, 
.rtci ordintrly, we condemn the Porto Rlcan 
tariff bill as unconstitutional and un- 
American and a despotic oppression of a 
suffering people. 

We hereoy extend to the Boers of South 
Africa our heartfelt sympathy in their 
heroic struggle. We condemn the Repub- 
lican national administration for its im- 
jdied hostility to the struggling republic 
of South Africa, and for Its failure to t^x- 
press toward them that sympathy which 
is due a brave and honest people in their 
defense of liberty. It. is the first instance 
In the history of our country where oflfl- 
clal expression was denied those wlio 
were striving to maintain the perpetuity 
of republics. 

We condemn the high protective tariffs 
Imposed by the Dlngley bill as having 
created and fostered trusts and the Repub- 
lican partv for Its subserviency to corpo- 
rate trust power. During the present Re- 
ublican administration more trusts have 
been formed than before since the founda- 
tion of our government. While the avari- 
cious combines have raised the prices and 
controlled the production of the many, ar- 
ticles which they manufacture, yet the 
Republican party, in possession of the 
executive, legislative and Judicial branches 
of the government, has not made an hon- 
est effort to prevent their creation or to 
enforce the laws restricting their opera- 
tion. 

We heartily approve the efforts of or- 
ganized labor throughout the country In 
the endeavor to establish a reduction in 
the hours of a legal working day. and 
pledge the support of the Democratic 
party to aid organized labor In its efforts 
along these lines.- 

We condemn the Republican party for 
gerrymandering the legislative districts of 
this state. a!id promise, if the Democratic 
party Is placed in power, It will repeal the 
present unjust apportionment and pass a 
law in accord with the constitutional re- 
quirement of equality between the differ- 
ent sections of the state. 

We indorse the administration of Gov- 
ernor John Llnd as the most efficient, 
business-like, progressive and close to the 
people In fortv years of executive admin- 
istration. It win be known in the history 
of Minnesota as one conducted for the 
people, the whole people and no one but 
the people. We point to the several ex- 
ecutive departments as conducted on a 
clean and thorough basis. Wheat inspec- 
tion, for the first time since the eslabli.sii- 
ment of the state grain department, has 
been conducted with even Justice to pro- 
ducer and dealer alike, and with satisfac- 
tion to all interests. At the same time 
Minnesota wheat in the world's market has 
never been maintained at a higher stand- 
ard. We Dolnt with hearty indorsement 
to the reduction of railway grain rates 
in eW'stern and Southern Minnesota, the 
first time in the history of the state rail- 
road and warehouse commission that said 
bodv has reduced railway rates on Its 
owri motion, and we Indorse the efforts of 
the administration to secure further re- 
forms in the direction of just transporta- 
tion rates. 

We indorse the proposition of Governor 
Llnd to the last legislature for tax re- 
form as one which, based on the experi- 
ence of progressive Eastern states, would 
in a few vears enable Minnesota to meet 
the expenditures of the state government 
from corporate taxes only. 

We demand that the gross earnings tax 
Imposed upon railroads be increased to 4 
per cent, as recommended by Governor 
Llnd to the last legislature. We denounce 
as hypocritical the plank in the Republi- 
can platform upon this question, in view 
of the fact that the chairman of the late 
Republican convention was chairman of 
the judiciary committee of the present 
senate, and In that capacity led the Re- 
publican majority of that body In the fight 
against the gross earnings tax bill, not- 
withsUnding that its passage was de- 
manded by the almost united voice of the 
people and press of the state. 

— f 

The. tror^.Kt. 

I know a forest h»ar that broods 
From trodden pathways far apart. 

Into whose Inner solitudes 
You may retire with open heart; 

Receive from the unbending pine 
Whate'er of rectitude you ask; 

And garner from the strenuous vine 
The strength to cleave unto your task; 

Learn patience from the tireless rill 
That through the bed-rock wears its 
way; 

Draw harmony from throats that fill 
The leafy transepts with their lay: 

From the sweeft^ bloom of mint and balm 

Gather the attar of content; 
And with the vastness of calm 
Find healing for the spirit blent. 

Come, let us climb the rising land 
Where still dawn's dewy opals cling. 

Till everv tree holds out a hand. 
And bird and flower give welcoming. 

—CLINTON SCOLLARD In Youth's Com- 
panion. 

Cnucufe Aifainmt Xoians. 

Baltimore American: Every now and 
I then a crusade breaks out somewhere 



against the noises of civilization. The 
crusade runs Its short coure, die a natu- 
ral death, and generally leaves a few- 
more noises added to the ones it started 
out to combat. In fact, moelern city life 
18 becoming not only noisy, but positively 
vociferous. And many of these noises are 
tho result of long-continued habit, not of 
necessity. 

AMERICAN ARBITRATORS. 

New York World: President McKinley's 
invitation to ex-Presldent Harrison and 
Cleveland to accept places upon the per- 
manent International board of arbitration 
is a peculiar.v happy answer to the ques- 
tion. What shall we do with our ex-presi- 
dents? 

St. Louis Republic: In requesting ex- 
Presidents Cleveland and Harrison to 
serve as two of the four American mem- 
bers of the international board of arbit- 
ration provided for by the treaty nego- 
tiated at the peace conference at The 
Hague. President McKinley has made a 
wise and appropriately digrnlfied choice. 
It is to be hoped that these two distin- 
guished Americans will consent thus to 
represent their country In work of vital 
importance to civilization. 

Philadelphia Record: President McKin- 
ley has requested his predecessors, ex- 
Presldents Harrison, and Cleveland, to ac- 
cept positions as members of the inter- 
national tribunal of arbitration, to oe 
organized in accordance with the terms 
of the treatv concluded by the de'egales 
to the peace conference at The Hague. 
The offer is something more than a mere 
compliment to two distinguished Ameri- 
cans. The representation of the T nited 
States on the tribunal by two eminent 
jurists who have occupied the highest 
post in the gift of the American people— 
a post of greater responsibility than that 
of any European prime minister or chan- 
cellor' and of greater power than that of 
many ruling sovereigns— would establish 
a precedent which would morally compel 
the other signatories to the treaty to ap- 
point arbitrators of comparably equal dis- 
tinction. A court thus constituted wou d 
command unqualified resnect and won ki 
be a tribunal of the highest imaginable 
dignity. 

DOMESTIC PLEASANTRIES. 

Chicago Post: "Did she have a good time 
while she was away this summer?" 

"No; she was worrying for fear her hus- 
band was having a good time at home. 

I Detroit Journal: The reported large 

: number of old maids in Mas.sachusctts 

' would seem to suggest that the suckers 

while being born at the rate of one per 

minute, largely move West at an early age. 

Cleveland Plain Dealer: "Mamma, is 
nurse a Boxer?" , , 

•Why. no. dear. What makes you ask 
such a question." 

•' 'Cause she boxed papa s ears when he 
tried to kiss her." 

Somervllle Journal: She— Did you know 
that this Is the longest day in the year? 

He— Not much. The longo.-^t day In the 
vear was that day a month ago when you 
wouldn't speak to me. 

Chicago Tribune: "With your permis- 
sion. Miss de Mulr, I shall do myself the 
pleasure to call occasionally." 

"Why, certainly, Mr. Harkalong. Papa 
will be glad to see you." 

"But—" 

"In fact. I think he Is In the other room 
now." 

Indianapolis Journal: "I'm writing to 
Sam about his hay fever." 

"What of it?" 

"Why, when he was here I thought he 
made too much fuss about it; now I have 
got It myself. I want to tell him that he 
didn't make fuss enough." 

Chicago Post: "Why Is It." asked the 
debutante, "that young widows seem to 
be so popular and are usually so quickly 
married again?" 

"That's easy." answered the widow. 
"You see, we" have had experience with 
man, we know how inordinately lazy he 
is, and .so we do our share of the love- 
making." 

Philadelphia Press: Husband— Is there 
f^nvthing else I can get for you In town, 
dear? 

Wife— Yes. You might get half a dozen 
more of those Indestructible linen books 
for the children. They've torn up those 
you bought la.st week. 

Chicago Tribune: "George," said Mrs. 
Ferguson, "for heaven's sake str^ghten 
up: You're worse hump-shouldered than 
ever." 

"Laura," retorted Mr. Ferguson, "be 
satisfied with having married me to reform 
me. When you try to reshape me you are 
undertaking too much." 

Guam Booked to Htay. 

Philadelphia Ledger: And now Guam 
is to be fortified. We may abandon the 
Philippines, but we cannot and will not 
give up Guam. 



Get There Ju»t the Hant/e, 

Philadelphia Times: There should be no 
surprise that an American crew won the 
boat race at Paris. Americans are always 
among the fastest who visit that fast 
city. 

CatCt See the Belt. 

Chicago Post: Many Individuals con- 
nected with large corporations don' I see 
anything nlee In the shirt waist, because 
they may be said to look at It througii 
bay windows. 

Hail tite Mtellverer. 

Brooklyn Eagle: The cause of a mi^n 
has at last found a Joan of Arc. Miss 
Jessie Burdeau, of St. Louis, Is the de- 
moiselle whose name will go ringing 
down the ages as the one who author- 
ized a shirt waist party In hot weather, 
because she "believes In men's rights." 
First of your sex. Hall! 

Traeetcell iHgn n Little Well, 

Public Ledger: Does Comptroller Trace- 
well's decision that Hawaii is "an integral 
part of the United States" make the Inter- 
, vening ocean an inland sea?" 



f, 



_j — 



If 





















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DEFECTIVE PAGE 



I' 1-- ■ 



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tfc, 



&iSi^ 




DULUTB'S SOCIETY 



An e ijoyable evening was 

was a dancine party at the 1 -^P^nt In dancing md story-telling, after 
%N as a dancing party ai. me ^^_^^^^ luncheon v as served. Those pres- 



()re of the most enjoyable affairs of j niversary 
th? week 

Masonic Temple. Thursday evening, 
given by Miss Jessie Campljell to her 
young friends. The hall decorations, 
whloh were beautiful, consisted of wild 
flcwers and palms, while flowers and 
hunting set the stage off very effectively. 
Colored paper was used to shade the 
lights, producing a pleasing effect. 
I»unch. ice cream and cake were In the 
ord»?r of refreshment. The party was 
chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Camp- 
btll and Dr. and Mrs. N. B. Nulty. 



ent were: 

Messrs. and MesO imes— 



T;iose present were: 
Mlsues— 

Kithryn Hubbell, 

Jessie Ames, 

Nellie Boer. 

Louise Chappell. 

Katie Hoopes, 

lyjuiae HicKS, 

Q:retchen Anneke, 

CarA Spear. 

Sdlth S«arle. 

JoMl* HarUey, 



Fr»d Jobnson. 
Dr«w Dunn, 
Fred Oallagher. 
Charles Haeg, 
Douglas Ryan, 
Katt Wlsted, 
Clyde Farmen, 
George Kelley, 
Roy Prudden, 
Willis Derby, 



* • 



Cora Colbrath, 
Olive Colbrath. 
Bessie Hoopes, 
June Carr, 
Gladys Heirabach, 
Lottie Austin, 
Ion* Peterson, 

Ashland; 
Bather Searle. 
Cleo Phalen, 
Benie Bailey. 

Charles Campbell, 
George SufCel. 
Hans HaroldBon, 
Arthur Haeg, 
Marcelle Anneke, 
Harry Ely. 
Walte Ciark, 
Walter Totman, 
Roscoe Bell, 
Harry Fuller. 



J. G. Luxon. 

Baker. 

R. Thompson, 
Mesdames — 

Doughty, 
Misses — 

Ida Baker. 

Eva Luxon. 

Ruth Luxon, 
Mfssrs. — 

T. Thompson. 

D. Thompson, 

Doughty, 



John Luxon. 
Freeman, 



Thompson. 

Sophia Baker, 
K\6ti Luxon. 



Freil Thompson. 
(.;. Thompson. 
R. W. Luxon. 



Mr. and Mrs. 



pavilion Saturday evening in honor of 
their guests. Miss Alice McClure, of St. 
Cloud, and Miss Dargan, of Atlanta. 

Ga. 

• • • 

All former Ceclllans. active or asso- 
ciate, who are Interested In the success 
of Mrs. Stocker's farewell concert, are 
requested to meet at the Y. M. C. A.hall 
on Monday, at 3 o'clock p. m. General 
arrangements will be made, and there 

will be a short choral practice. 

• • • 

Mrs. William White and Miss McKay 
will give a reception next Wednesday 
afternoon In honor of Mrs. Donald.'son. 

• « • 

Mrs. Upham gave a luncheon at the 
Kltchl Gammi club Wednesday in honor 
of Mrs. Herrlngton, of Minneapolis. 

• • • 

On Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Dr. Mur- 
ray gave a delightful party for the girls 
of the Maynard school. In honor of her 
daughter. Miss Glen Murray. After 
luncheon the party were taken for a 

brake ride. 

• • • 

Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Joseph Cot- 
ton gave a large reception at her home, 
1617 East First street. In honor of Miss 
Noyes. of Milwaukee. About 123 guests 



H. Bradley gave a 
brake ride, follov -^d by a supper, at their 
home Thursday evening, in honor of — ^ --, ^ 

Miss Cook and vllss Bousfleld, of Bay were present. The house was prettily 
City mSS. and Miss Phillips, of Am- [decorated wkh cut flowers. Music was 
sterdam, N. Y. In the party were Mr 



One of the features of the Labor day 
oeltjbratlon was an excursion party to 
Fond du Lac in the launch, Company I. 
It the party were: 
Ml.'<ses— , _.. „ ,. .. 

Cora Colbrath. Olive Colbrath. 



and Mrs. F. R. 
Missy's — 

Cook. 

Phillips. 
Messrs.— 

W. R. Peyton, 



L .slie and the following: 
Bousfleld. 



M. Peyton, 
R. McLennon. 



B. 

D. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. . ohn G. Howard f«ve a 
pleasant excuns m party on the Bin 
Voyage Saturda evening. 

« * • 

Miss Jane Mel ennan will leave this 
afternoon for ai extended vi.«(lt In the 

East. 

• • • 

H. F, Willlanr ion has returned tYom 
a three days' ci Icken hunt In Western 

Minnesota. 

• « • 

A Jolly party of Duluthlans spent 
Labor day at K: Ife Island, camping out 
from Saturday night until Tuesday 




one of the features of th^ afternoon's 

pleasures. 

• • • 

Mrs. Clarence Lum entertained at 
cards at her home, lioe East Ftrst 
street, on Monday and Tuesday after- 
noon. 

• • • 

Mrs. William C. Agnew, of 1106 East 
First street, gave a large at home Fri- 
day afternoon. 

• * • 

Mrs E. F. Burg, of 213 West Third 
street, will entertain at cards Monday 

afternoon. 

• • « 

Dr. and Mrs, O. V. Bluok, of Chlcafo, 
arc visiting their waushter, Mrs. Marx 
Baldwin. ♦ * « 

Miss Jessie Ames and Miss Colbrath 
held a large and enjoyable lawn party 
at the home of the former, on W'ednes- 
day night. The lawn was gaily decorat- 
ed with colored lights for the occasion. 
Luncheon was served under the trees. 
The following were present: 
Misses- 



Charles Kelly, who Is attending Notre 

Dame university. 

• * • 

Mrs. H. Smith and Mrs P. Butchart 
gave a delightful party at Lincoln park 
Friday evening In honor of Miss Mc- 
Allister, of Denver, Col. An elaborate 
picnic supper was spread under the 
trees. Those present were: 
Messrs. and Mesdames— 

Buckingham. D. Butchart. 

James Butchart, 
Misses- 
Pierce, Morton, 

PYeston. §.^"8, 

McAdamo, Peer. 

Messrs— ^ ^ 

McAllister. Gates, 

Preston. Dyer. 

Butchart, B- Butchart. 

Morton. Butchart, 

Smith. Mcintosh. 

» • • 

L. P. Totman was at St. Paul visiting 

this week. 

» • • 

D. H. Bacon is In Chicago. 

• • • 

F. A. Ross Is in Chicago. 

• • • 

Clarence Claypool has gone to Minne- 
apolis to enter the state university. 

• • • 

W. D. Gordon has returned from Wi- 
nona. Minn. 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Busse entertained 
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Glese. of SvansviUe, 

Ind., on Tuesday. 

• • • 

Mrs. J. T. Thomas, accompanied by faer 

two sons. Is on a trip In the Bast. 

• • • 

Miss Lillian St. Clair has returned 
from a several months' visit In the East. 

• * • 

C. H. Fugle and F. F. Fugle, of 221 
East Fourth street, are entertaining 
Mrs. D. D. Cutler, of Cedar Rapids, 
Iowa. 

Bert N. Whseler wont to Omdy, 8. D., 
on TuMdav for a chicken hunt. 

• • ♦ 

O. W. "Wallace is back from a trip to 
the copper country. 



Bertha Thomson, 
Jessie Ames, 
Virginia Day, , 
Kaihryn Hubbell, 
Jessie Campbell, 
June Carr, 
Cleo Phelan, 
Lulu Kllchli, 
Bessie Hoopes. 
Gertrude Tohney, 

Grand Forks; 
Clara Spear, 
Ethel Jones, 
Louise Hicks, 

EvansvUle. Ind.; 
Harry Ely. 
Roy Prudden. 
George Whelan. 
Frank Fee, 
Ray Hotchkis. 
Willis Derby. 
Walter Dash. 
Wade Clark, 
Fred Scott. 
Frank Bradley, 
George Suffel. 



Margaret Ryan, 
Olive Colbrath, 
Catherine Day. 
Florence Brown, 
lone Peterson. 

Ashland; 
Lottie Austin. 
Belle Farrell. 
May Whelan. 
Kittle Tohney. 

Grank Forks; 
Nellie Boer, 
Cora Colbrath, 
Ash, 
Messrs.— 
Douglas Ryan, 
Wilson Prudden, 
Arthur Seyler, 
Jay McKinley. 
Fred Ash, 
Sterllns: Smith. 
Fred Johnson. 
James Richards. 
Matt Wisted, 
Carver Richards. 
Lucius Whipple, 

Hector McLean. 

• • * 

Miss A. M. Hlcken returned home Fri- 
day after an extended tour of England, 
Ireland. Scotland, Germany. Switzerland 
and Italy, covering three months. Miss 
Hicken also witnessed the' passion play 

and the Paris exposition. 

« « « 

J. L. Greatslnger returned from Chi- 
cago this morning. 

• * • 

Mrs. L. B. Mattix has returned from a 
visit In Michigan City. Ind., and other 

points. 

• * * 

John A. Stephenson and family left 
todav on the United Empire for a trip 
down the lakes. They will be gone two 

weeks. 

* • * 

Mrs. Carroll Sprague. of New York 
city, and Mrs. H. P. Hudson, of Thorpe, 
V.'is.. are visiting their brother, J. J. 

Schinlaub, 

« • « 

Mrs. B. V. Simmons and Mrs. William 
Merchant, of West Duluth. are visiting 

in Minneapolis. 

* » « 

The Duluth Heights Social club held a 

delightful dancing party Friday night. 

* * • 

Mrs. S. J. Harvey is visiting her 
daughter. Mrs. M. H. Maloney. 

• • * 

Miss Coy Nelson, of 1327 London road, 
and Miss May Eva left on the North 
Land this .ifternoon for A three weeks' 

visit in Buffalo. 

* « • 

W. C. McClure and family have taken 
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. 
Marshall. 821 East Superior street, while 

the latter are in Europe. 

* « • 

George E. Laybourn was in St. Paul 

this week. 

• * • 

C. M. Hill visited the Twin Cities this 
week. 



Miss Mollis* Parsons left Thursday for 

a visit at Ashland. Wis. 

» • « 

Mrs. Harry Ellis, of Toronto, who has 
been visiting Mrs. J. E. Donovan and her 
brother, Edward Cook, of Two Harbors, 
for two months, left on the Majestic for 

her home on Tuesday. 

• • • 

Mrs. John Lurge has returned from a 
trip to Illinois. 



Dr. R. E. Nixon was in Minneapolis 
this week attending the meeting of the 
State Dental association. 

• • ♦ 

Rev. S. P. Kelley. rector of St. Bar- 
rabas" parish. Philadelphia, who has 
been visiting His cousin. Dr. R. O. 



per at the Brunswick hotel was followed 

by an evening of dancing. 

• • * 

J. A. Scott, of West Duluth. attended 

the state fair at St. Paul this week. 

« • • 

J. T. Brosman has returned to his 
home in Wisconsin, after a visit with his 
sister. Mrs. J. P. Hammill, of West Du- 
luth. 

• * « 

Miss May Hammill. of W^est Duluth, 
has returned to Mesaba to resume her 

teaching. 

• * * 

Timothy Ryan and family, of West 
Duluth. entertained Mr. and Mrs. W. 

Smith, of Hancock, this week. 

* • * 

Mrs. E. N. SImonds, of West Duluth, 

is visiting at Carlton. 

* • * 

Mrs.' Robert Black, of Bay City, Mich., 
visited her daughter. Mrs. M. A. Ryan, 
of 321 Third avenue west, this week. 

* * * 

Mrs. E. H. Barrett and Gertrude and 
Margaret Graham have returned to Dea 
Moines, Iowa, after an extended visit 
with the family of H. L. Dresser. 
« • * 

Miss Rusell, who was a guest of Mrs. 
Jacob Sattler, returned Sunday to her 
hom« at Milwaukee. 

* • « 

Miss Annie Davern, Miss Ettie Davern 
and John Davern returned Monday to 
their home In St. Paul after a trip on 
the lakes and a visit with West Duluth 

friende. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson, of 
West Duluth; entertained Mrs. Carl B. 
Gilbert, of Carlton, on Monday. 

« • * 

Mrs. J. A. Robltallle left Thursday for 

a visit in the Twin Cities. 

* * • 

Mrs. J. A, Scott and Miss Kennedy are 

enjoying ft trip on the lakea. 

• • • 

Mrs. E. B. Clark and children, of 
Lester Park, , accompanied by Mrs. 
Clark's sister, Mrs. Jenneatta McDale, 
are visiting friends in Ashland. 

« * * 

At the home of the bride's uncle. E. C. 
■Woods, of 8 South Thirteenth avenue 
west, on Saturday afternoon last. Miss 
Carsle Larson, of Eau Claire, and James 
C. Fischer, were united in marriage by 
Rev Dr. Milne. Mrs. Emma Leeds- 
.strond was bridesmaid. After the cere- 
mony Mr. and Mrs. Fischer left on the 



Vale' the summer gin: salve! the autumn girl. That 
mcr isn't in it with this dainty darling, w ho hooks more 
line. 



blooming last ro.<<e of sum- 
han fish at the end of her 




and Mrs. Louis Belden, of Fifty-third 
avenue West, and George Latour. The 
bridesmaid was Miss Cora Martelle and 
the best man was Patrick Riley. After 
a sumptous wedding supper in the 
evening, a large number of friends of the 
couple Indulged In dancing. Mr. and j 
Mrs. Latour will make their home with 
Mr. and Mrs. Belden. until spring. 

• • • 

Jacob Hammell of Appleton. Wis., 
visited his .son, Louis Mammell. this: 

week. 

« * • 

Miss Regina Welland is on a two 

month's trip in the W^st. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Black, of Mil- 
waukee, returned to their home Monday, 
after a visit with the family of Chief 

Black, of the city fire department. 

• • • 

City Engineer McGilvray returne<i 
Saturday from Milwaukee, where he at- 
tended the meeting of the national as- 
.sociation of municipal engineers. 

• • • 

R. D. Rice was in Detroit this week, 
as a delegate to the National Associ- 
ation of Letter Carriers. 

• • « 

L. A. Barne.s returned Tuesday from 

a two week's visit in the East. 

• * • 

Mrs. William Oddle. of St. Paul, who 
was injured by accident while visiting 
her father of Lester park, returned to 
her home today. ".,- ' 

Dr. and Mrs. Keyes of West Duluth 
were visitors at the state fair in St. 

Paul this week. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Parsons, of West 

Duluth, returned Tuesday from Chicago. 

• « • 

Mrs. J. Hanbner of West Duluth is 

visitlnff in Cornwell, Minn. 

• » • 

Mrs. A. F. Flynt, of M^xieo, who bsti 
been visiting relativei in West Duluth, 
:eft Tuesday Tor New york, to Join her 

husband- 

• • • 

Mrs. A. James, of West Duluth, is 
back from a visit at Elk river, Minn. 

• * « 

N. C. Hendricks, of West Duluth, in 

in the East. 

• * * 

Edward C. O'Brien of West Duluth, 
left Monday for Thompson, where he has 
the position of principal of the school 

for the ensuing year. 

• » « 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cassldy of West 
Duluth, are now at home at Fifty-sixth 
avenue West and Cody street. 

Mrs. L. N. Benjamin and Mrs. W. B. 
Ardouin were in St. Paul this week to at- 
tend the state fair. 

• * * 

Herbert W^ilson of Duluth Heights, is 

back from a visit at Anoka, Mihn. 

* * * 

Mrs. J. C. Hunter left Thursday for a 
' visit at Boston, Mass. 



Northwestern University, 



At EVANSTOX and CHICAGO, ILL.. 

Comprises CoUokp of Lltmral Art«, Medical RchooL 
Law Srhool, Scliool of Pbarmi.c.v. Dental Scbool, 
Woman's MedicAl School. .ScUo( \ of Mutjic and 
School of Omtorr. A 1.^0 it ^'^nd.icfj" an Academv of 
the hiL'hPSt er.ade ThP Oarrett BlblkAl Institute Is 
Jocat«»;\ on tbp Collece Campus. CoUot'P year begin* 
Sebteinber 25th. For infoi-inatlon, address, 
'I'HR KEGISTRAR, - Evanst^B. lu. 



A VOTING 
CONTEST! 

Given by the leading Duluth merchants 
by which a $450 Harvard Upright Piano 
win be given away FREE to the 
Church, Lodge or Society voted the 
most popular by Oct. 1, 1900. The fol- 
lowing merchants issue ballots: 

I. FREIMUTH— Dry Goods. 

PHILLIPS & CO.— Shoes. 

S. F. BOYCE— Drugs. 

M. HENDRICKSEN JEWELRY CO. 

THE FAMOUS SHOE STORED— Shoee. 

FRED SCOTT & CO.— Drugs. 

W. W. SEEKINS— Florist and Con- 
fectioner 

ALBERTSON STATIONERY AND 
BOOK CO.— Stationery. 

ALPRBa> LBRJOTBUX-gnji*^, 

PSBRI^BSB 8TBAM ULXJNDtn (IM. 
4«)— 14 Dsst IDchlgan Street. 

O. T. PORTER A BON— PIa»ios and 

^^"* FORWARD & CO., Hm-VM W. 

Superior street— Furniture and Hard- 
ware. 

HARRIS & ESTERLY, Jewelr>'. 

M. A. FEDJE), 1930 W. Superior street 
-Kaothineand Gents' Fumlshtags. 

LAKEfftDE CASH OROCBRT. 47Ul 
&VS, £., A. tv Kingman, Mgr.; and eotb 
HVfe. E.j M. R. Bush. 

PARI^HXM e RfiBTAURANT, «7 W. 

«r'4^y8^f?unt^, ice Cfsaa 
and Koroe'Baked Goods, (Tel. S44). 



Piano Is on Exhibition at 0. T. 
Porter & Son's Huslc Roomt. 

ASK FOR BALLOTS. 

Harvard Piano Advartising Co. 



morning. The committee appointed to 
solicit piizes is meeting with good 
success. 



William Spencer of West Duluth. 

returned from Aitkin, Minn. 

* * * 

Mrs. J. Gunson of West Dtiluth 
visiting in Toronto, Canada. 



has 



IS 



Mr. and Mrs. William Griffin of West 
Duluth entertained on Sunday, Mr. and 
Mrs. D. McLennon, Miss Gogam and G. 
H. W^hitney. 

« * * 

Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Konkler are visit- 
ing relatives in St. Paul. 



M. J. 

tended 
week. 



Pierce and E. E. 
the state fair at 



Robitaille at- 
St. Paul this 



AMUSEMENn. 

"WHOSE BABY ARE YOU?" 
Mark E. Swans farce "Whose Baby 
Are You?" amused a fairly large 
audience at the Lyceum last night. The 
play Is a bundle of complications and 
misunderstandings such as it is custom- 
ary to have In a farce of this kind. It 
is fairly well woven, and the situations 
do not come so rapidly as to bewilder 
or confuse the audience. It is really 
quite a funny play, and with a good com- 
pany ought to be a winner. Last night's 
company was fair, and that was all that 
could be said about it. The men were 
better than the women, and as a matter 
of fact the development of the play 
carries the characters along so that 
they almost have to enter into the spirit 
of the thing. The audience was amused, 
and as that was what it came there for 
and as that was what the play was made 
for, the performance must have been a 
success. 



Now, 



if every summer girl gave her d raperies a swirl such as Cartoonist Eddy 



letsTr"«e'c IAlhls7the" giddy \sfe"- waist" chaV' would 'have a Jolly snap-hls life 
i!^ Kt^nn rm,nri of hlisR The fact Is that onlv in an act on the stage do you 
^ee^slich form. Ts'^ajony'little gown for some distant tropic town, but for our.. 



see such 

its a bit too warm 



A. Brown is in 



Montana. 



Jessie Ames. 
I.,ottie Austin, 
Bertha Lcmpton. 

Wilson Prudden. 
Hector McLean. 
Bert Hancock, 
Walter Dash. 



Louise Hicks, 
Dorothv Dash, 
Virginia Day, 
M»!SFrs.— 
Roy Pru'1.1.--. 
Lucian ^ 
William t 
Arthur I..yle. 

Harvey Dash. 

• • • 

The regular annual business meeting 
of the Unitarian church will be re- 
ceded by a 8 o'clock dinner, on Tuesday 
evening, to which all Interested In the 

society are Invited. 

• • • 

Miss Louise Hicks will give a dancing 
party at Lester Park next Wednesday 

evening. 

• « • 

Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Leslie will enter- 
tain at cards Monday evening. Sept. 10. 
for Miss Cook and Miss Bousfleld. of 
Bay City. Mich., and Miss Phillips, of 

Amsterdam, N. Y. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Luxon. of r»17 E.ist 
Sixth street, were pleasantly Interrupted 
while on their way to a dancing oarty. 
Thursday evening, by a surprise party 
of their own. instigated by their friends 
to commemorate their first wedding an- 



morning. Th y were taken up to Knife 
island on the tug Nellie Cotton. The 
party was coi iprised of Mr. and Mrs. F. 
K. Leslie, as < tiaperones. and the follow- 
ing: 

Misses — 
Cook, of 
Bav City. 



.Mich. ; 
Phillips, of 
Amsterdan 
N. Y.; 
Messrs.— 
T. Brayton. 
D. R. McL nnon, 
W. R. Peytc i, 



Bousfleld. of 

Bay City. Mich. 
Grace, of 

Superior. 



B. M. Peyton, 
F. F. Leach. 



W. J. 
week. 



Joyce was in Chicago this 



Mr. and Mrs. M. Kelly left Wednesday 
for South Bend. Ind., to visit their son. 



^ Think of EiLse 
Bat Work On/ 

If your blood is impure you cannot even 
The blood is the 



ea.sc. 



"think of 
greMesi susUiner of the body ind 'when 
you mske it pure by inking Hood's S^rsA- 
pjLfSU you have the perfect health in 
<Q}hich e'ven hard ivork becomes easy. 

]auai 



Never Disappoints 



Mrs. Rogei ^ and Miss Julia Rogers, 
who have be n stopping some time at 
the Spalding returned Friday to their 

home in St. P. ul. 

• * * 

One of the argest and most elaborate 
affairs of th ' week was the danciiis 
party given n the Sixth Avenue East 
theater, Tue day evening, by Mr. and 
Mrs. Renwof 1 B. Knox. The hall was 
beautifully c s?orated for the occasion. 
Mountain asl prevailing. 
« • • 

Mr. and > rs. P. Nestor have taken 
the home of Dr." and Mrs. Phelan for a 
y'_-ar. They vlU take possession a'r»out 

the first of C tober. 

• « • 

Mrs. F. N. Phelan and two children. 
Miss Cleo ai d Master Evan, will leave 
for the East on Oct. 1. Early In Sep- 
tember they vill set sail from New York 
for Brussels, where Miss Cleo will enter 
a conservato y of music for a year. 

• • % 

Miss Rack e is spending a week with 

Capt. and M s. Teare at Aitkin. 

• • • 

Mr. and M s. S. Jackson and Mr. and 
Mrs. A. E. McManus entertained a 
merry party of some thirty-five young 
people with I tug ride up the St. Louis 

river on Moi day. 

• • ■ 

Mrs. Van L-oo entertained at cards 

Friday afte noon. 

« • « 

Mr. and > rs. Frank E. Searle enter- 
tained a lar e party at the Lester Park 



CHATTANOOfiA WOMAN 

Has Rtason to Tako Coffat Out of 
Har Family. 

'After drinking coffee some years, I 
became badly run down In health, had 
serious Indigestion, flatulency and ner- 
vousness, with severe spells of sick head- 
ache. 

"My physician advised me long ago to 
stop drinking coffee, but I said It would 
be an Impossibility, that I would rather 
do without my "breakfast and have my 
cup of coffee. 

"About six months ago I tried Potsum 
FcDd Coffee and made It strictly accord- 
ing to directions. I was so delighted 
with it that I immediately discontinued 
coffee and began using Postum. I have 
not had a pound of coffee In my house 
since and never expect to again. All 
symptoms of Indigestion have disap- 
peared entirely and my nerves are grow- 
ing stronger every day. My weight has 
increased about twenty pounds and I 
now weigh more than I ever weighed in 
my life. 

"I have known people to try Postum 
and throw It aside, for the reason that 
they made It carelessly. It has a deli- 
cious flavor and is dark and rich as 
Mocha or Java. If properly boiled, but if 
not boiled long enough it is tasteless. 
Put a piece of butter In the pot. the 
size of a navy bean, to prevent boiling 
over. 

"My husband's weight has increased 
thirty pounds since he began drinking It. 
and my little boy. who has been very 
delicate and did not eat as children 
usually do. used to drink coffee at break- 
fast. After I gave him Postum for a few 
days his appetite improved and he Is 
gaining in flesh dally. You can Imagine 
we are strong friends of Postum Food 
Coffee." Mrs. Robert Harris, 515 Walnut 
street, Chattanooga, Tenn. 



Sweeney, of Lester Park, left for his 
home on the steamer North West on 
Wednesday. 

* * a 

Mr. and Mr.s. H. M. Peyton and son 
left Tuesday night for the Sault. where 
they will go on to Boston by a lake and 
rail route. 

o • • 

Dr. CuUum attended the state fair at 

St. Paul this week. 

• * • 

Louis Bayha. Jr.. and family, of Phll- 

delphia, are guests of Fred Bayha. 

» • • 

Miss Amalle Sommer is visiting friends 
in Minneapolis. 

s • * 

Miss Russell entertained this week 
Mrs. Drew and Miss Fleming, of Minne- 
apolis. 



Russell 
cago. 



B. Henry Is visiting in Chi- 



Dr. Catherall attended the State Den- 
tal association meet at Minneapolis this 
week. Mrs. Catherall also visited in 

Minneapolis. 

• * • 

Mrs. Dorcas McDougall. Mrs. Samuel 
Thompson, Mrs. Glenn Brown, of Sparta, 
and Miss Jule Davis left Monday for a 

trio down the lakes. 

• • • 

Dr. and Mrs. T. J. Pierce returned 
Sunday from Toronto, Buffalo and Ni- 
agara, where they have been visiting 

for ten days. 

• • • 

Mrs. C. Vanvlck Is visiting friends in 

St. PauL 

• • « 

Mrs. Russell, of 422 Second avenurf 
east, enterulned this week Mrs. Jean- 
ette Drew and Miss Anna R. Fleming. 

• • • 

Miss Jule Martin visited her parents 

In Bialnerd the first of the week. 

• ♦ • 

A. W. Loud. T. E. Berry and James 
Fltzpatrick returned Monday from a 
chicken hunt in Western Minnesota. 

• • « 

Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Gates, of Lester 

Park, visited in St. Paul this week. 

• • * 

Miss Grace Burgdof has returned to 
her home in Jackson. Mich., after a visit 

with friends in the city. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Tangen. of West 
Duluth. were pleasantly surprised Sat- 
urday night, by a party of their friends, 
led by Miss Josie Benson and Miss 
Gertrude Lee. The guests left a hand- 
some rocking chair a.«5 a memento. Sup- 



North Land for Buffalo. On their re- 
turn they will begin housekeeping in 

the Bostwick flats. 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bridgeman and 
fan.ily returned Thursday from a visit 
at Cleveland. They were' accompanied 
bv Miss Maude A. Davis, of Cleveland. 

• • • 

A very pretty wedding ceremony wa.s 
performed at St. James church, at 8:30 
o'clock Tuesday morning, by Father 
Feehely. "The bride was Miss Amanda 
Myre of 625 Fifty-sixth avenue west. 
one of West Duluth's most estimable 
* young ladies, and the groom was Will- 
iam E. Tusken. of West Superior. The 
bride was attended by her cousin. Miss 
Jdith Myre. of Chippewa Falls. Wis., 
and Harvey Myre, a brother of the bride, 
was the best man. The ceremony was 
v.-itnessed by only the relatives and a 
few of the intimate friends of the young 
couple. Among the out-of-town guests 
was the groom's mother, Mrs. F. M. 
Tusken, of Eau Claire. After the cere- 
mony the wedding guests went to the 
bride's home, where a wedding dinner 
was served. Mr. and Mrs. Tusken will 
reside for the present at 625 Sixty-sixth 

avenue west. 

• • * 

Miss Clara Murray is visiting in Min- 
neapolis and Lake Mlnnetonka. 

• * • 
Mrs. Mary Phelps has returned to her 

home at Rochester, N. Y.. after a two 
months visit with her brother. Don M. 

Bacon. 

t • • 

Charles W Erlcson. accompanied by 
Mrs Ericson. left Monday evening on the 
steamer City of Traverse, for a trip down 
the lakes. 



.\t the rectory of the Pilgrim Con- 
gregational church at 4 o'clock. Tues- 
day afternoon. Rev. Dr. Milne, the pastor 
united in marriage. Miss Ethel Lindsay 
and E. W. Meinhardt. Miss Frankie 
Lindsay, a sister of the bride, acted as 
bridesmaid, and Dr. Charles Meinhardt. 
a brother of the groom was the best man. 
Mr. and Mrs. Meinhardt left Wednesday 
afternoon for a trip to the Twin Cities 
and other places In the state. 
« • * 

Mrs. R. Plneo Boylngton is in Barnum 

this week. 

'-» * * 

Mrs. John Winans of Janesville, Wis., 
is visiting at the home of Mrs. William 

E. Richardson. 

• « « 

Miss Agnes Stiler returned this morn- 
ing from a two month's vacation trip 
to Detroit and vicinity. 

m * * 

Mme. Voleny Mason left for New York 
last evening and will be absent ten 

days. 

* * * 

Craggencroft, the classical school of 
which Duluth has reason to be proud, 
will open another season next Wednes- 
dav. and will continue to grow and to 
send its roots deeper into the soil as a 
permanent and successful Duluth in- 
stitution. Craggencroft this fall sends 
eight young men and women to higher 
institutions of learning throughout the 
country, as follows: Miss Anna Waugh. 
Mt. Holyoke college; Master Allen O. 
Whipole. Princeton university; Masti^r 
Carson Agnew. Columbia university: 
Master Seth Marshall. Yale university; 
Master Leonard Bradley. La Fayette 
college; Master Louis Campbell, Minne- 
sota university; Master Robert C. Mit- 
chell, Jr.. Minnesota university; Master 
Thomas Flinn, MacAllester college. 



PAVILION 



Mrs A. McLean, Mrs. G. C. Brown. 
Mrs S. J. Thompson. Mrs. C. P. Mc- 
Dougall and Mrs Minnie Davis left Mon- 
day on the steamer Mariana, for Buffalo. 

•^ « • * 

Nate Giddlng returned Monday from 

an eastern trip. 

» • • 

Wallace Wells Is back from a visit in 

the E:ast. 

• • • 

D. A, Cone was In Deerwood this week. 

on a fishing trip. 

« • « 

Charles Schiller was on a pleasure 
trip to the Soo this week. 

C C. Cokefalr Is In New York. 

* • • 

Father Feehely officiated at a pretty 
wedding ceremony in St. James church 
Monday morning. The bridal couple 
were Miss Josle Belden, dayghter of Mr. 



Ku.seirs Popular Play House. 
Tomorrow brings joy for amuse- 
ment seekers. 
Duluth's big day— Even better than 
last week— Entire change of bill- 
Headed by the— 

Three Schuyler Sisters. 

Sherman & Belmont's own com- 
pany, presenting the laughter-pro- 
ducing comedy— "IN DISGWSL. 

Emily Benner. the girl with the 
underground voice, who has been 
the popular talk of the town. 

Lillian Durham, soprano soloist. 

Chas. York, monologist. 

Violet Hascomb, singer and 
dancer. , _ ... 

Remember, it's at the Pavilion, 
>-30 p m.— tomorrow— 8:lo p. m. 
You'll be pleased. Kusell's prices, 
as usual. 



DULUTHIAHSJH^NEW YORK. 

A Small Colony Quartarad at tha 
Hotol Imparlal. 

New York, Sept. 8.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Fisher, Mr. 
and Mrs. John McKinley. E. Mackenzie, 
F. A. Day, J. M. Giddings, A. H. W. 
Eckstein are registered at the Hotel 
Imperial today 



REPUBLICAN ORATORY. 

Wast End Mooting: Addraasad By 
Windom and Harris. 

Columbia hall last evening wa- 
packed with West End Republicans. It 
was the opening of the campaign in that 
part of the city, and there was nothing 
lacking in its success. The two speakers, 
A. A. Harris and William L. Windom. 
were given a cordial, cheering welcome. 
Col. Harris' spee<;h was In answer to the 
peroration of Hon. Charles A. Towne. 
delivered recently in the Armory. He 
said in part: 

"A lew nights ago our distinguishod 
fellow townsman, the ex-vlce presiden- 
tial candidate and now well understood 
to be Mr. Bryan's leading man, made a 
political speech at the Arm.)ry in this 
city. The speech was intended to be the 
keynote of the campaign, and to fur- 
nish ammunition to the Populistic pot- 
hunters. 

"I recognize in Mr. Towne a gentleman 
of high rharact«- and many accomplish- 
ments, and for him personally 1 have a 
high regard, but as a putilic man lils 
public utterances on political and econ- 
omic questions are subject to fair and 
just criticism. I am not one of those 
who believe thai the king cannot make 
a mistake. 

"Heretofore it has been considered to 
be the duty of an American to stand for 
his country right or wrong, but Mr. 
Towne would reverse that time honored 
and patrotic principle and have us stand 
for our country only when he thinks It Is 
right. You may wade through that two 
hours and thirty minutes of rhetoric and 
you will fail to find except in a bare allu- 
sion to Dewey's victory at Manilla one 
word of praise of the valor and devotion 
of our soldiers and sailors whose glori- 
ous achievements on land and sea have 
added unfading luster to the American 
name. He strews no flowers upon the 
graves of the heroic dead. He has no 
words of cheer for the living. 'At the 
time he spoke, information had been re- 
ceived that our ministers and other offi- 
cials at Pekin, and the missionaries, the 
devoted and self-sacrificing men and 
women who believe that Christianity is 
better for mankind than Confucianism, 
Buddhism or Mohammedanism, and 
who had been subjected for more than 
thirty days to a murderous fir? from 
China's imperial troops and Boxers, had 
been rescued; that Chaffee and his gal- 
lant Americans had stormed the walls of 
China's capitol city, planted our flag 
on the emjjeror's palace and saved our 
countrymen and our countrywomen. 

"Yet Mr. Towne, the acknowledged 
representative of a great organization, 
was so earnestly engaged in his labored 
defense of the would-be dictator of the 
Philippines that he had not the time to 
utter one syllable of exultation. The 
fact is. that for a long time past Mr. 
Towne's words and work have tended to 
persuade our soldiers that they were 
fighting a bad cause, for a wicked ad- 
ministration and a contemptible, dis- 
honored government." 

William L. Windom was the next 
speaker. He said in part: 

"The fusionists have other subjects 
that they do not care to talk about for 
obvious reasons," Mr. Windom said, 
"and they speak on 'imperialism' be- 
cause they must talk like parrots. If 
you will read the speeches of C. L. "Val- 
landigham, at the time of the civil war. 
you will find his language almost iden- 
tical with that used by Mr. Bryan and 
his followers today. He charged Lin- 
coln with trying to make himself em- 
peror, and declared that the now mar- 
tyred president was holding the troops 
in the field so that he could use them 
in establishing himself as such a mon- 
arch." 



Dlscussad Fair Datalls. 

The St. Louis county Agricultural 
society met in Odd Fellows' hall last 
evening. Arrangements for the fair 
were discussed. The horse races promise 
to be a strong feature with at least 
twenty-five entries. 

Yesterday afternoon the fine art de- 
partment meeting was held in the par- 
lors of the Y. M. C. A. Miss Mable 
Paddack was elected president and Mrs. 
John Crowley, secretary. All needle 
art exhibits will be at the 



Law Exoursloa Ratas Via Morta* 
wostorn Lino. 

The Northwestern line will on Sept. 
1st to 8. sell round trip tickets to St. Paul 
and Minneapolis for one fare, ?4.30. good 
returning until Sept. 10th, account 
Minnesota state fair. Do not fall to see 
that your tickets read via Northwestern 
line and enjoy a good ride on the finest 
train running between the Twin Cities 
and the head of the lakes. The "Twi- 
light Limited" leaving Duluth every day 
at 4:30 p.m. Take the best for the same 
money by securing tickets at 406 West 



fair grounds by" 10 "o'clock Monday ' SupeVior street, or at Omaha depot. 



DEFECTIVEPAGE 





4 




i 





V 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1900. 



INCREASED 
TAX RATE 



That Is the Outlook When 

City's Financial Needs 

Are Considered. 



come of the effe 
Isle and Chenie 
illtions at the nr 



t of the storm at Grand 
e today, or of the con- 
)Uth of the river. 



Cn r BRIEFS. 



1 : '-l ill t^ 

Co. 
were 
II.. ' in Tt' 

vas ■ 

t iiis i -;...,, ,. .. 
, »i' niunitipal |> 
( 'ut5 in thf coinvi : 



TO CUT ESTIMATE 

Ifhe Conference Csmmittee 

Will Low«r City Cofflpirol- 

let's Figures Somewhat. 



Although the inunit:ipal i-onfert'iioa 
roinn '" ' " undoubtedly reduce the 
. ity- , ; tax levy estimate for 

lt»i)l, the rate of taxation will be higher 
ilian that of th" current year. The 
I'vy for city purposes will be very close 
i I rhe maximum limit allowed by lav.-. 
The county, state and school levys are 
' ■> V at the very lowest possilde figure, 
lion can be made here and thero 

i.-iy 

\y'^ ::icipal conference com- 

;■ thi. 

nicks 

:cd in detail us 

lid, ycjiterday. li 

re the meeting that 

I'-^nK the total l.n-y 

up to n% mills. 

. _ .. .. I •: s estimates we- !• 

o.'vitnble though up to u lat*' hour the 

< ommittC-' had accomplishetl nothing 

i 1 thi<» connection. Th<^re was s mi? 

u; the tire department 

■';2 down ?ir>.af»o. Again 

nif of th'- 

.'• $.-.:?. i:]:;. 

puiilic worlds, which figur- 

"> for the coming year, is 

have its estimate lopped off 

'"'"' and in a junch It may be 

would be taken off the 

. ...11 . iM,!. With all these cuts, how- 

■ \t r, the Ipvy for city purp<»ses alnne 

\^ ill b.' hii^'n^';' than the highest levy 

Miiuic in the oast seven year.-?. 

N'.'ith f :ig to the very limit. 

: i» re i^ > talk of what the 

ill lit . At present this levy 

~ against 11.2 mills for 1S96: 

'i.i mills li>r '07 and S.;: mills for "98. 

Th^ county and state It-vy will probably 

; ! - to 3 mills each. 

' i: It:, u'ticer e=tiniat«-.s the levy for 

tne city purposes 4..". mills, higher than 

bist year. Thi.-- would bring the total 

vy for all c!lv, county, state and school 

i>ui-po- to r.>.:« mirfs as against 24.» 

ruiils i:— 28.1 mills for 189S:— .•{1.4 

1 ' i>i»7 and 18r.6:— 27.9 mills f.jr 

; - . _S.n mills in 1S9». 

' 1. ity < estimate of 

iiiie ti» ' •h'"' '•••roine 

■•tiS'--. '■■■ 

•■•.I" ~ undoii .ov 

and i.s pi-o'utjiiy based '.n last year s i"e- 

sf'i-Jts. Since the closing of the fi.seal 

yej.r twenty new saloon licenses have 

ii.'tn granted, making $20.0(10 adltional 

id thf jreneral revenue sources will 

,,,;,,),■ ,.;.,.: $igo,ooo for the coming 



Cullum, dentis 
Tlbbett". unde 
Dr.- Morgan, 
block. 
North-I.iand Pi 
The regular at 
the rnitarian < 
will be preceded 
Mi-, anil Mrs. C 
v.. formerly of t 
ileath of their yf 
:.' \ears. which o« 
after a few hou 
vcr. The funeral 
i;;. from the hom 
N. Y. 

"You'll grow ti 

everv day" If K 

Special winter 

SpaldiriET in effec 

Thf f -f 

lied y. a 

l.-.:5i \v. -. ....>]n 
at 2 oelock Sui 
Second Presbyt. 
i'lfteenth .ivt-ii 
ilev. Manson \\ 
I'-rmi'iit will be ! 
.\ marriage li<e 
.itterno«»n. io F\< 
Ibntlricksoii. bo 
Wis. 

The Bryan and 
regular meetings 
evenings, at the 
floor. 

Ole Krit kson di 
his home, 2S \Ves 
i-eased is M year^ 
this city for a nu 
eral will take pi; 
2 o'i-K>c-k. the s 
Norwegian Luth 
Fir.-^t avciiue eas< 



. top floor. New Jersey. 
taker, 31 East Sup St. 
>steopathist, 6-7 Mesaba 

intery, Torrey buildinff. 
lual business meeting of 
lurch Tuesday evening 
)y a siu>per. 

dVln Cole, of Nichols, N. 
neota. are mourning the 
mg*'St cbilfl, Kloyd. aged 
iirred Saturday. Aug. 2.'i. 
s' illness with brain fe- 
was held Monday, Aug. 
. Interment nt Waverly. 

look more like your da<i 
lly cleans your clothwa. 
rates for board at the 

Oct. 1.. 
drs. Emery Savage, who 

the home of her sister, 
an street, will be held 
lay afternoon from the 

inn clinicll. eomer of 

■ >r street. 

\ ices. In- 
ane ai Oneolu cemetery, 
ise was Issued yesterda> 
vd Thompson and KIsie 
h of Douglas Ooun'y, 

Towne club will hold Us 

hereafter on Monday 

Kalamaz4>o hall, third 

d early this morning at 

Second street. The de- 

of age and has lived in 

nber of years. The futi- 

ce Monday afternoon at 

rvlce being held in the 

ran church, corner of 

and Third street. 



OPERATORS 
ARE^FIRM 

Prospect of Averting the Im- 
pending Anthracite Coal 
Strike Seems Hopeless. 

IGNORE MEN'S UNION 



! 




TO TWi 

HOWARD Tl 



JRSION 

' HARBORS 

\NSPORTATION CO. 



Steamer Bon Voiage 



Leaves Fiith A\ 

SUMD, 

GOOD tf 
FAHC, BO G 



nue Dock at ic:-,oa. m. 

\Y, SEPT. 9. 

JSIC ON BOARD. 

mrsi nouMO trip. 



Mine Officials Reject a Pro- 
posal to Deal With Mine 
Workers. 



etl oi. 

'ikidy to 



PEi SOMALS. 






The Special Tfrm. 

ornin.i;- in the sp.-ia! term of 

•ml in the luaiii' • of the a>- 

-1 i^ui W. 11. i:.-ikeii,iMn, ih.' 

' :1<M d.-l. itnd suieties 

.n the i:i.-. of H. A. 

Of.; Hi « ••. v.s. \, illiiin A. Thompson 

d, ji snii to ([uiet title to lot t;2. T^ake 

- :••'. and 100. Minn- s-ta 

1 1 was ordered for plain- 



.Ult 

. venue 

t .ft. 
In 



h. 



ase of Fletcher B. Powell vs. 
ina;^ Lumber company, ar- 
;nade as to the amount tn 
the receiver. Alfred Le 
' ' the fase of W. J. 
against Fred Henck", 
ilain transfer;^, several 
cases of ilie Nor; hern Se- 
1 11 uy company, were disposetl of. 

.\ n.\v case was died i;^ the clerk's 
el " It of the Capital Hank of St. 

1* inst .I.nmes H. Ih'rner, a suit foi 

Sly^2.0.'). . ind principal, on pron>- 

i^sary n^ I i>y the plaintifi". 



... . .Ill - 

'■ e alli wed 
liii-heaux ^ 
i'.arnes. 
• f -iLg a.->i K. 
led ta.K 



Siands His Ground. 

-May M liic-i has r-'-'iv .1 loany coni- 
I taints for the stan > taken in re- 

ii.'Mi to in ikinir the ; ;■■ own. ?•■: pay 

for the of street int' 

'.'■■ s.i-.-s ;. ;;.-en no reason : 

The city cant afford to pay 

.aving of intersections, and the 

rty must do it if the streets aie 



M. S. Iturrrw; 
from a business 

\v . A. I'ryor a 
a few (hiys to \\ 
has accepted th< 
stract* com;'''-- 
irominent 
Dnluth for . .. 
will b«' vlewetl v 

Dr. i;. 11. I'ier, 
'j'wo liailiors ani 

.\nna I Sell, of A 
at the St. Louis. 

W. W. .r. (.'mst 
:bis afternoon. 

.\l S. Hawkins 
|>e.l III the city I 

l-'rniin W. Sm 
vl-iiifi ill t'-- ■• 

Mr. and .' 
lev. .if Wli ..... ^ 
t')da.v. 

A. t?. Adams, i 
<;. K. Danif-ls, oi 
nooti after an ex 

Miss P'lorcnce 
W entworia will 
i^'iore road this 
legc^. 

<*. T>. T»^ - 

icil liii;a it. 

the Soo. T! 

ocer ih<' Soiit'i ^ 

Mr. and Mrs. 
will take apartm- 
Sept. 11. for the - 

Michael Scott, 
i.^icred at the S 

\V. N. Moultor 
;lie f ity toda.v, si 

.\rchie Ollchri:- 
• ■•tor here today. 

Ml. and Mrs. 
Uapids, are in I'r 

William OI'.H. 
niaii. is sloppiiiij 

.Vliss Cora I*, 
ftom .1 \ isU al ll 

Mrs. J. T. TIk 
St. I'aiil. who h 
weeks ill the lii.^ 
homes. 

Mr. and .Mrs. F 
ilanuor. Mc. for 

.Mrs. \V. P. Sin. 
S»>:i'ding for a t 
lief from the na> 

.Mr. and Mrs. 
ivrived last nigh 
in the city. Th' 
Sp.dilin.?. 

Howard Richai 
arrived this mo. 
•.■•ith hi.=5 father. 
Spalding. 

.1. ,J. i^evnold.^- 
.Marquette, Mich 

P. Nestor arn 
.nornin.tr. 

Mr. and Mrs. 
of Minni aiiolis. 



returned this morning 
ri|) t«> Chicago, 
d family will remove in 
inona, winre Mr. Pryi>r 

nanagimcnt of an ab- 

.Mr. i'ryor na^ bur. i 
ll-regarded citizen of 

• irs. and his (.'.....^/iui .. 
ith regret. 
e icft this afternoon for 

will I' I'irn tomornuv. 
nskoiace, I. T., IS a i^u. -t 

of Kly. was In the city 

of Mcimtaln Iron, st'i,- 
ilav. 

th. of Hartford. Conn.. 
• -lay. 

1 Nairn am! daiufli- 
.. . visiiors in ihc c't\ 

:id his private secietary. 
Mexico, left tni.-, after- 
emied visit in the city. 
Brewer and AIlss Kthel 
leave over the South 
venlng for FJnslern col- 

• -ind T>. \V. Le'thhf^p.l 
.ui li;e No> ill Land .Vii' 

1 return tomorrow night 

lore road. 

^omstock and daughter 

iits at the Spalding about 

inter. 

f Emerson. Tcx.. Is reg- 
Louis. 
of Two Harbors, i.^ i.i 

■pping .It the St. Louis. 

. of Ashlaiul. was a i."- 

L). M. «!nnn. of Grind 
clt.v f"r a short visit. 

I. I Stillwater Inmbcr- 
1 111'- Si. Loiiis. 

Laihshaw has returned 
state fair at Si. Paul. 

npsoii and danKhter. of 

vi- been spend inK three 
returned to«!:iy l<» their 

R. Webber have gone to 

m extendi d visit. 

cr. of Chicago, is at the 

ree week's visit for re- 
fever. 

i. J. Stone, of Chicago, 
for a three veek'^ visit 

v are stopping at tin 

Ison, of Saginaw, Mitb.. 

alng for a week's visit 

E. Richard.son, at the 

and G. W. Harper, of 

were in the city today. 

.ed from Baraga this 

arpenieur and daughter 
re visiting in the city. 



Ilazellon. Pa.. Sept. S. — Efforts are still 
iieing made here to brlga about a .settle- 
Iieing made here to bring about a settle- 
Faney and Joseph Duffy, members of 
the executive lioard of the tliree anthra- 
cite mining districts, aer in conference 
behind closed doors with Father Phillips, 
I'Ut they have nothitig i<> give out for 
pi:blication. 

leather Maioy. of Audenried.^and Gen- 
eral Superintendent Richards and Divi- 
.-^ion Superintendent Hadsley, of the Le- 
high i.nd Wilkesbarre Coal company, 
held a four hours' consultation this 
morning, but they refused absolutely t" 
say wha thad been done. It in sur- 
ini.scd. however, tha the cmference re- 
■ated to any tioiible which may arise ai 
the Lehigh and Wilkesliarre company's 
c dlieries at Audenreid and Honev 
F'.n^ok. 

It was learned latei- that Father Maloy 
:. ■• (1 upon the Lehigh and Wilkesbarre 
■ , ii-ials the dc.'^iiability of r.inferrin;^ 
v.ith the United Mine Workers, ! ut Gen- 
eral Manager Richards refused to accept 
any such prop. -sal. ^ The company will 
deal only with its own men. 

The United Mine Workers are .said to 
be well organized at the collieries con- 
liolled by this cnnpany. The refusal of 
tlie Lehigh and Wilkesbarre company to 
I'.ognize the Mine Workers, with who.ae 
< .immittee the Llflcials conferred f rt - 
• im ntly during the strike here thie 
\tarsago, arni through whom th^^ 
trouble at Aii-lcniied and Honey Brook 
^ a.-5 settled, is taken as an indicalion 
that the operators are now opposed t > 
li-iC union to the bitter end. 



HOSTlUTiES^RENEWED. 

Chicago Carpenters and Contractors 
at Ugge^head Again. 

<.'hicag0. S. lU. ^.-<.»p(n hostilities be- 
tween the eontract'M'-: and union labor 
w.-re resumed today when, at noon, «bout 
:'<■(» union carpenters quit work. They 
.' maini tho usual Saturdiy half loliday. 
This the contract. »rs were unwilling; to 
I 'unl xcpt (iurin;,' th'' sitmini r. 'fUe c.ii- 
peuters had rtrluincd to work under speciU 
permits from tlieir uniiiis. although the 
l>ig buildings trnde.< strike, or lockout, 
siil: -•.'titinties. affect lUK 40,000 men. 



High Schrs! Exsmination?. 



STATE STOBM-SWEPT. 

Ifeariy A!! Louisiana Feels Effects 
of the Blow. 

' V Orleans. Sent. S.— The storm 

ll struck Ntw t)r leans last evening 

:iut^l its fur.v. with heavy duwn- 

Moji-s of rain, until daylight, i>rostraiing 

!• iegraph and telephone wires in all di- 

leciions. Only two lives are known to 

l.ave been list, but almost t^.e entire 

tate felt the .ffects of the blow, l^ke 

' 'enti hartrain was a miniature sea all 

'limif^ii lb'- new canal I ho sc i 

IS backed up and Ibranic o\.-; 

^ .\. load is dnicsi .susi>cnd'«l. 

is |. iiorI'Ml lo III.' bri.lsc al St. 

' 'tin rill', an. I several i-urnlft'il feci •<{' 

:'. t. ., u was unlennitn il abiug the Mis- 

souu'l. No deliniti inw^ his 



All -..ho.SL* pup 

.iminations for • 
n . lass of thi 
' year's fre^ 
iiack work to 
Principal C. A. 
i.all of the High 
Sept. 14, at S:.30« 
year's juniors 
\>ho wish to lak 
lip back work a 
Siiturday iiiorni 
)'ciock. 



s who ale 111 lake cn- 
ntrance Into the Fresh - 
High school, and all of 
Iman class who have 
nake up will meet 
Smith in the assembly 
school Fridty morning, 
clock. Ail those of !a-i 
ind sophomore das.ses 
■ examinations to make 
ill be in assembly hall 
ig. Sept. l?i. at s; :•(> 



TKEIR FATE UMKNOWN, 

Bio Ni^ws of the Paotingfu Foreign- 
ers Is Obtainable. 

WaMiington, ft't'i'i. ^.— The slate >lc- 
oailnient this afl.eino>n issued the f'll- 
hwing: The slate department i.s in r.-- 
ct ipt of a telegram !"rom Consul Fowler, 
at CSie Foo, umb r date 'if the ,-,th i:i.stanl. 
stating that he repeatedly urged the gov- 
ernor to send couriers to Pa itingfu. 
.\gain asked yesterday. The governjr 
now r^'plJed that not one foreigner is in 
Paotingfu. T'nable to get proofs if mis- 
sionaries' fate until rebels ;n- 
ated by Li Hung Chang, who to 
go nerth shortly. 



STEAMER 
CARHIl^GTON 

will make two trips to 

FONO m LAO 

tomorrow . leaving 5iii 2ve. dock at lo 
a. m. and 2:30 p. m. 

Round Trip 50 Cents. 



CKNS 

W ashington, S< 
slates that the 1 
v.. is 47.9;;i aa-a 
crease of lo.SflX. 

The popnlation 
.'•2*;. against Ti>.21 
2>;.Sll. or ;Jo.ti3 pt 

The pooalation 
asalnst ivS.."):" in 
of 2\::ivx or :!7.n 

The population 
.".:i;Hi. a^ralnst 1^ 
increase of 22.1"!' 

The p.i|i|lh.tloi 

'7::. .-igaiiist :\u.-i>' 

cl'i-ase of SIC'.K o| 

Till- p'jiiiii 
riKaius) ts.' 

..if ls.:'7.''i, 01 



•S REPORTS. I 

,>t. S.— Ttie cen.-'Us Ijiirc.u j 
tpulati.in of Ycnkeis, N. ' 
•1st :J2.i«:j In ls;»0. an in- 
r 49.5;: per cent. 
of Scranton, Pa., is I02.- 

in lS9e: an Increase of 
• cent. 

of Atlanta. Ga.. is SS),!»72. 
S'tii. This is an increase 
per cent. 

of Ib-kiKciiort. <"onn.. -N 
^tii; in is;ii». This is r.n 

or ir..2:< p«'r cent. 

of .Mtoona. V.i.. Is .{S.- 

In l^*'. 'i'bis is an iii- 
2>>. 17 per cent. 

■ I nak and. «\il.. Is a;,'M;... 

■ H,». "I'his is an bicrcr<«^ 
iier cent. 



iU-ad the wan 
something to in 



page and .v • 
crest you. 



1 l/\ 1 ^^ 



For Fall and Winter 
1900. Tie Dunlap is 
the Correct Style, 



Our line is complete of Derbies, Soft. Crush and Taylors, in black, irowa, pearl and steel. 

Fall and Winter IJnderw jar. 



Tl^.e Dr. Deimers Linen Mesh has arrived. We are 
orders in all sizes. We are exclusive agents 

Custom made Shirts, warranted to 
Stiff bosoms in white and colored. 



5HIRTS 

NEW COLLARS I? 
NEW NECKWE 

In 



Qui 
igh ;i 



See our 
beautiful line of 



Four-in-tiand5, 

Teck5, Strings, 



now prepared to fill all 
in the citv. 



it. 



■ter Sizes— 
,d Lov,-. 

.AR. 

perials. Bows, 

Oe Joinvilles. 



Cflll .It .;o I Wca< Superior Strt-t 



A, H SI E WERT a CO. 



Hatters and Furnishei 



WILL SUPPORT SliYAM. 

Former Midr^ad Pi:pu!!st WHi Vote 
Whole Fusion Tiskai. 

St. Paul, .<.'pi. K. - (Si.;'vial h* The 
Herald.) — I... C. Long, wh.; two years ag> 
was the Midroad-Pojiulist candidate tf>r 
governor, has written a letter which will 

ap'iear in his son's paper at Willniar, 
announcing that he will this year sup- 
ni rt ^r!Mn, Lind and the entire fusimi 
tick* t. 



ROCHESTER YACHTS RACE. 



First of 



a S«ri«s of 
Cup. 



thf> Fisher 



IJ'ichtstcr, N. v.. f:".cpt. K. -The Hist .1 
the series of races f.jr the Pi.sher cup 
between the yachts Min^ta and Genesee. 
• if Rochester, was .sailed today. The 

I ourse is triangular. tJiree and a third 
miles 1 1 the leg. The yachts will go 
over the caurse twice, making a total 
distance of twenty miles. The race must 
be finished in fiv.' and a half hours. The 
start was made: Genesee, at 11:03V.': 
Minota. 11:03. 

The Genesee won th« race. The official 
time wa.s as follows: First liuoy on sec- 
ond course. Genesee. I:.j3:3r.: Minota. 
Ir.'ut:!.^: second Ijuoy. Genesee, 2:24:43: 
Minota, 2::ii':ll; at the finish, Genesee. 
2:r.2:l.'.; .Min.da. 2:r)9:41. 



FAIL TO AGREE, 

Conference on Bar Mill and Pud- 
dling Scale Fruitless. 

Detroit, .<ciit. >. — Alu-r .•>!iciuliii>; ii-' 
|ia.«t six days conferring on the bar nriH 
and puddling scale, the conference com- 
mittee of the Amalgamated Association 
«.f Iron and Steel Workers and represen- 
tatives (>r the great iron and stt'el manu- 
1' ictuicr.'< ailjourncd this afternoon with- 
out an agreement being reached. The 
.idjournmen* was tnken. :.u>bjccl l" il..' 
call of eitUer tjide 



^l^*»*Ai^^^» J ^m^^^ ^ ^40K ^ m ^ ,0*^>^\. 



ORIEN'IAL WOMEN 

T^ositlon of woman In the Celeetii? 

' ■ difficult for the Western inquirer 

and, a» tha legal and political 

r the sex is ver:^- low. It is hard to 

_nd the Immense social and cjm- 

^ lafiueace pc^iiss^ii by lis wives 



of the better clasF of Chinamen. In gen- 
eral knowledge of affairs the women of 
China compare favorably with their hus- 
bands. Women are educated through a 
system of private Iniitructlon. The wo- 
men of the entire Orient have one attrac- 
tion of valne which our Wpstern wives do 
not possess— tiiey are .•satisfied with thoii' 
position, are rarel\' extravagant and oley 
the marriage laws aa they would the dlc- 
late.^ of an accept.'d Savior. 

I • 1 1 i i I I • I I 1 I ♦ I » 1 

West Duluth 



I O f » t »■ ! f -O I 1 l -O I ♦ I ♦ 1 1 » f 

Word has been received in the city 
from the woman in California who 
claims that she is the lawful wife jf 
George Featherstone. She sent with the 
letter a copy of fter marriage certificate 
and a photograph of Featherstone, to 
make sure that he is the rig^it man. 
This woman writes that when she heard 
that Featherstone had remarried, she 
looked U}j the records, and finding that 
no divorce had ever been granted him. 
she was determirM^d to iwimask a villain 
that she said ha.l caused her years of 
sorrow. In her letter she states plainlv 
that siie has no love left for Feather- 
stone. and hopes never to see his fac'> 
again. The records show that Feathe. - 
.stone was marri-^d to the California 
woman in St. Pau April 10. 1S97. A in- 
ter has als) been received from Sheriff 
liissell, of Sacramento, Cal.. in which 
the officer expres.ses the hope that the 
authorities here will take up the matter 
and give Featherstone his just desserts. 
It has been rumored that Featherstone 
has been seen in this vicinity, and the 
friends of the youiig woman he wrong> J 
here sav that if he is ever detected 
nere it will go vtiy hard with him. 

A PLEASANT RECEPTION. 

The Meiers hotel, at Thirty-seventh 
avenue west, was the scene of a big 
reception last night in honor of Mr. and 
Mrs. P. F. Carpenter, who returned yes- 
terday from Ihe.r bridal tour. The 
(ouple. accompanied by the father and 
sister of the gi lom, arrived on the 
T'nited Empire at a late hour and wen 
driven directly to the hotel, of which 
fhe groom is thi proprietor. Mr. Car- 
penter was unittd In marriage a short 
time ago to a Mi!-.« Fortune, of Seaforth, 
Ont., where the bridal couple have been 
visiting. Mr. ani Mrs. Carpenter will 
be at home at the hotel. There were 
nearly :iOO gueat.'^ at the reception last 
night. 

WEST DT'hUTH BRIKKS. 

L. L. Gilpin has returned from Si. 
J'aul. 

Henry Swan, a former resident of Hay 
View Heights, new 'if Lansing. Mic'n., 
is visitinc in West Duiuin. 

M. T. Carlson and familv have re- 
lurn^d fr.)m a few days' visit at I.aVc 
Ncl)agamon, Wis;. 

West Duluth Republican club meeting 
Stewart hall. Central avenue, tonight. 

As the daughter of Mrs. Smith ha.- 
recovered from her sickness, there will 
l.c preaching at the Congregational 
c lurch at the usual hour tomorrow. 

There will be t:ie regular services at 
the West Dulu'.h 'laptist church t imor- 
nnv. The uastjr. Arthur J. Hoag. wil 
^•leak at the morning .«ei vice on *T].e 
Haptist .Missiunaiy Union" and in the 
evening on "The Strong Young Man." 
l':vening service b-gins at 7:4.') o'clock. 



FROM DULUTH. 

Oululh Man Will Run For 

Governor on Social 

Labor Ticket. 

Ijuliilli lia.-i a caii.lidatc for governor .^f 
Minuesuta. Edwar.l Krlz, who was nom- 
iraled two year.>< ago by the Socialist I^i- 
bor party of the Sixth district for con- 
gress has been honored by tiie nomina- 
tion for governor. Krlz Is a bollermaker 
iir.d is promiiK lit in labor circles of the 
state, having been iircsident of the Trades 
assembly of Duluth. 

Jotm P. Johnsons, a barber at 17 Third 
avenue west, as been named as the can- 
ilidate for congress in this district. Ihc 
metiiod of iiomin. sting i.s peculiar. The 
.slate has a certain number of sections anil 
each section casts its vote for its candi- 
date. Another peculiarity of the party is 
that the one recei\ ing th4 highest vote is 
hound to accept the nomination. There is 
no d 'cllning. . , . ■ 

The partv".^ eanfildate for president is 
Joseph Francis Malloney. of Ma-ssachuu- 
s tt« and for vice president Valentine 
Keniinei. of Pennsylvania. C. W. Brand- 
borg. of Henning, Is named for preslden- 
lial elector for the state of Minnesota. 

Mr Krlz and Mr. Joiinson will be re- 
quired to secure enough names by peti- 
tion to entitle them to have their names 
irlnted on the ballots. 

The Put}tlc Library. 

Till' report of the public library for Au- 
snst shows a total circulation of fiTV.- uu:- 
iiig the month. Tie averacje daily circu- 
lation was '.Td. anl the greatest .in an--- 
..lie dav was 47'^. The West Phid bnii.ch 
circnliiied 403 books and West Duluth cir- 
< Lilate.l 47:^ books. During che m«)nth b2>9 
i.crsons visited th.' reading room at the 
J-entral library. The regular „ r.ionth.y 
meeting of the library board will be held 
aexi Monday evening. 

Lumber Sales Active. 

Luiiib I- si'ie> al tlu' 'i! a.l of the lal'.c 
.luring the vast we k have been coni- 
l-aiativ.lv light. Th" largest sale 1 c- 
pM.icd was thill of the lied rross Luni- 
V- r eoiiipany to Itiift ;il<> jiartics of alnnil 
: iMMi.iMMi feci <if .isj-'irl d stuff. The 
i.ijcry arc said to l>c fimi. much nioic ^o 
I h 111 earlier in llie .season. 

CORN CMTSTA R D. 

<i]>\\{ the rows and scrape Die pulp 
from the kernels of twelve ears of swc.'t 
corn. Put part of it in a weil-butlcn d 
b.iking dish, dot the surface with one 
rounding tablespoon of butter. anCi 
sminkle on a little salt and penpei. 
Beat four eggs slightly, add to them 
three cuns of milk and pour it over the 
cirn. then add the remainder of the 
corn and bake about half an hour. 
Serve hot in the same dish. 



OPEN SEASON on GAME 

IMPORTANT POINTER ! 




Prairie dhicken. Sept. 1st to Nov. 1st; 
Partridge, Oct. 1st to Dec. 1st; Ducks. 
Sept 1st to Jan. 1st: Deer. Nov. 1st to 
Nov. 20th; Moose and Caribou with 
antlers, between the 5th and 11th day 
of Nov.. five days; Trout, May 1st to 
Sept. 1st; Bass. May 15th to March 1st. 



Huy your idiable aiimiuniliori 
^uns. riflet;. etc., from J. AV. 
Nelson fc and you wil! have good 
luck on your hunting tnp^ 



He rents and sells guns and rifles at 
low prices. No 5 East Superior street 
Duluth, Ivlini. Cut th'.t out for rc£=r- 
e&ce. 



^1 



A ttentlon Sports II 

sporting season is now open and sports are looking for sporting goods. Why don't you sports go to an established 
sporting house who keeps sports to wait on you sports, and keep the kind of sporting goods you sports want for sporting. 
If a sport goes sporting with good sporting goods he enjoys the sport, and don't you forget we have the sporting goods- 




More guns on exhibition than ever seen in Duluth. Don't get a slightly used 
gun when you can buy one brand new for the same price. 1 can sell you 
a good shooting Gun- one th3t is warranted to shoot good or vnu may return 
same for $4- 35m A Good Doublf Barrel Shot Gun for $7.85' Twen- 
tieth Century Air Rifles for only 750- 22-CaUbre Hamilton Rifle, shoot shot, long or extra long, only $1t85m Not 
allowed to publish paces on Winchester and Alarlin Rifles and Shot 
Guns. Send for prices or call. I can save you monev. All kinds of 
Ammunition, etc. My stock of Foot Ball Goods— Balls, Clothing, 

Chin Guards, Masks, etc. Latest style 
Pear Shape Striking Bags, Up-to-Date Box- 
ing Gloves and the right shape and kind of 
Indian Clubs— get no other. Hunting Cloth- 
ing—Boots, Caps, Hats, Sweaters, Knit 
Jackets. Hunting Lamps Oil, Electric or 
Gas Tents all sizes, cheap. You can rent 
a Gun, Tent or Kodak. We exc-hange new 



1 

\ 

\ 



I 



^ups for old as we use the old guns for rent. 
Shells loaded to order. Do all kinds o.f Gun 



y y? 



y 



402 West 
Superior Sim 



-•._ repairing, boring out barrels, restocking guns, 
^f etc. Make any part of a gun to order. 

Do All Kinds RBpaiHng and Orindintjs. 

City Gun Store, 

1 Block from Ompot. Thm Bold Revolver. 




A. C. 

Kruschkom 



THEY KILL SKEEP, 

Many interesting stories have been 
told aiiout the modest woodchuck and his 
liabits. Iiut it is .safe to say that the 
charge of sheep l:illing has never before 
I'cen laid at his door. Tne fanners of 
this retired Adirondack town, says a 
mountain correi-jiondent. have been 
missing a good many lambs lately. 
These were mostly the young and tender 
creatures who wobliled a good deal as 
they followed their dams over a large, 
hilly common calleii the Woodchuck 
Cobble. The laml.>s would be found lying 
about with their throats badly bitten 
and their bodies partly eaten. The cause 
of this destruction was sought in vain 
lor some time. Wolves have left the 
cotintry. foxes are scarce and well be- 
haved generallly, ilevoting themselves 
to the capture of field mice and potato 
jrubs during the summer and (>fuiy fail. 
A census of the dogs showed none tliat 
bad ever had any fondness for young 
mutton. 

Finally an old hunter and berry pick- 
»'r. a half-breed Ott;iwa Indian, oftered 
lor a few dollars to spend all his time 
watching for the cause of the trouble 
end agreed to ask for no pay unless 
il was 'Clearly discovered. He accord- 
ingly armed himself with his old Win- 
chester and shadowed the flock for a 
I ouple of days. At night he would wrap 
I'imself in hi.s blanket and bivouac right 
.imong the sleeping creatures. There 
had Ijeen some rain the second night 
cind the morning following was mist>. 
-Mong aliout 7 o'clock he noticed a com- 
motion among the sheep and cautiously 
approached under cover. He was sur- 
I rised to see a young lamb struggling 
i:i the fangs of a rather large grizzly- 
( olored animal that seemed to have come 
I ight out of the earth. The Indian fired 
::nd ran forward to find that he had shot 
: n (dd male woodchuck whose hole was 
.iust where ho had fallen. The hill was 
liirly honeycoml>ed with th.? homes of 

hese animals and it may lie that the 
M-nrcity of heritage irry>elled them to 
> -ek this unnatural food. Anyhow. 
i!»e on'- in f|uesti(»!i had seized the little 
I imb by the throat and was evidently 

ucking its blood when killed. The hunter 
I eli'vjng the ocurance to havi' lieen 

accidenital, continued his watch an- 
(ther day and the chucks got away with 
two or three more Iambs and ate a por- 
tion of their carcasses. It was a long 
time before the Indian could persuade 
the farmers that woodchueks had been 
^'oing the mischief and only succeeded in 
fo doing after making them eyewit- 
nesses of it one morning up on the 
.'obble. TMfey then decided to move 
iiieir sheep to another grazing place and 
jiaid the patient old woodsman a liberal 
leward. enough to enalde him to sit be- 
1 ind the stove in the village grocery all 
\v Inter in ease and comfort. 




1 0JT. prevention 
1 pound cure^mmm 

Yes, llie doclv>rs can cure typhoid 
now.idays in seven or eight ca.'^es out 
of ten— but why have typhoid? Why 
not prevent its entrance into your 
home, with its risks, its anxiety, its 
expenses? Kow? See that your plumb- 
ing is in good order, so that no disease 
yerms shall spread through th? house. 



FARRELL&TURNBULL 

Z«i)iti) 'Phana 612. 126 East Superior St. 



Why is Electric Light Best ? 

Because it is Healthy, Clean, Pure and Brilliant. 

f-ftp/il THVI ^' ^^^ "° odor. Professor Thompson states one cubic 
■ * *-**»■-« I 1 1 I * foot of gae consumes as much oxygen as four adults 

CI P3 AM f It causes no dlscoloratlons of furnishings and decor*- 
Wl-iCirvi'^ * t!on^; in homes 

5 APE I As electric bell work, no danger of suffocation 

CH Pap f ^y using a little care In turning off lights when aot 
v^iii-«rkr i In use it is cheaper than any other lUuminant. 



Commercial Light and Fewer Ge 



Offices— 
» 215 W. Sup. St. 



^ ^>^^■^ii>^^^^^^^»/%/^^^«^^s^^s^^/s/— 



I WANT TO SEE 

Rooms 5 and 6 
PHOENIX BLOCK. 

Talephone 755, Call 4. 



those people who want the v jry bast 

DENTAL WORK 

at a ver>' moderate pric» 

D. H. DAY. Dentist. 



MRS. GT.ADSTONE. 
To every, member of parliament ^Irs. 
(rladstone was familiar. She always oc- 

■ uiiied tile same place, tiie corner seat in 
that part of the -^vomen's gallery which is 
:'t the tiisposal of 'lie wife of the sneaker, 
-•r his (laughter if he has no wife. Her 

>rcsence there was as certain a proof 
I hat her husband was going to make a 
;rreat speech as the oriflamme of Henry 
of Navarre was to his troops during bat- 
tle, says Mainly About People. She 
reemed to be almost part of the ,house 
Itself; she leaned forward so as to catch 
.very word, and was so palpably interest- 
ed In her husband nnrl so anxious that 
•'he seemed almost part of him.self. 

It was le r old fashioneil idea that the 
wife should always he in the gallery lo 
encourage the husband in the greater mo- 
"im nts of his ej-reer. Once a friend of 
mine had to make a speech of some length 
.'iid some ptrplexity during the big home 
i-ule struggle, and his v.'ife had got a plai'v^' 

hear him. There was some difhcult\- 
in getting to the front row, as the gallery 
w'as crowded. Mrs. Gladstfine turned round 

md saiil, "Why. It's his wife," and said 
no more. That seemed to her a suflicieiu 

ind unanswerable claim to any place 
!he woman niigiit like to have. 

Mr«. Clladstone was even more at home 
when lier husband and slie were on the 

■ ilatform together. lndce<l. the ])re„'<rii('e 

■ if the Kile W'Miid have .'^ei-med iiisutliclent 
wiili'int iliat of the oiher. Siie always 
.^al immediately behind her husband, and 
ae\v uiid then .^he look ndvaiitaj;c of n 
i>.-in.>-e cj'"aled b.v the el'-ctrs to give him a 
idul or utter a gentle remonstrance. 



When yoii see it in The 
■ in r; Iv upon ii—lhat it is 
'tat.. 



Hel-ild .Vo-,1 
news Up-tn- 



BRIDGE WHIST. 

Now th9 Favorite Gamfi of Eastern 
Summer Resorts. 

Bridge whist is the game of the hour 
this summer. There is a perfect furor 
for this new adaptation of the sedate old 
game of whist which is now being played 



I trumps are held by one of the player.--. 
This at the final reckoning costs the 
oppenent pair the value of half the 
honors held by them for that hand. 
Grand salm is when all tricks are taken 
l)y one side: this counts 40. And little 
.salm is when all tricks are taken except 
one, 20 being the advantage in count. 

If the dealer has not sufficiently good 
cards to make trumps of any suit he 
turns the privilege over to his nartn' r. 



liy its devotees morning, afternoon and ' it being generally understood that if tht 
evening at the various watering places. \ dealer cannot make it red he gives his 
it is claimed for the newcomer that it is i partner the choice, who, unless he has 
quite as scientific as well as far more j an exceedingly good hand of red, makes 
exciting than its progenitor. And while 1 it black as in that case the loss will not 
of course, it is impossible to give more j l>e so great if the other side wins. It is 
than the actual rules of playing in a 1 oliligatory for tlie dealer or his partner 
short article, good regulation whist I to declare the trumps, 
players will probably find out for thern- j After the question of trumps (or no 
selves the intriraie laws which govern trumps) has be 



the science of the game says the New j the 



l>een decided the person on 
left of the dealer has the right of 



...^ ^. This, of course, he will only 

are j do if he thinks he can score on his ad- 
per- I V3rsar>'- If his hand is not sufficiently 



York Tribune. In bridge whist the ; doubling, 
cards are first dealt to the four who 

playing partners as in whist. The per- j V3rsar>'. If his hand is not sufficiently 
.'^on who has the deal, however, does not I good to take the risk he .says to his 
turn up the last card as the trump, but ' partner, "May I play?" an expression 
has the option of making it anything he | which gives the latter the opportunity 
(•hoose.«. Of course, in doing this the 1 of doubling it In case his cards warrant 
counting must be considered. If hearts | it. This point being settled the game 
are cho.-en. every extra trick over the j liegins. After the player on the left of 
'look counts eightdia — monds six, ciulis | the dealer has laid down his card the 
four-, spades two, and the highest count 1 partner of the latter, who if? called 
of all is made if the dealer wins the | "dummy." places his cards face upward 
tricks after having decided to make it j on the table and retires from the game 
no trumps," that is, each suit winning 1 until the hand is played out, the dealer 



or loosing on its ov/n merits. This counts 
twelve. The game is won by the first 
couple thirty points — and the ruliber as 
in whist consists ot the best two out of 
three games — the winner of the rublier 



playing the partner's turn, and liaving 
the entire responsildlity. The game thi'n 
proceeds as in ordinary whist, the count- 
ing, however. Iieing as has already been 
stated. This making a dummy is a 



being credited with 100 ixiints above his ! feature of bridge whist and constitute:^ 
f-core. the counting bejng according tolth«« radical difference between it and 
the sc/>!e at the end, when the "extras" j regular whist, and it will be e:isily seen 
held by ea<h playei (luring the game are l>y experienced whist players that the 
aisc, ( ountej. These consist of "honors ' < ards being laid face upward for all to 
"chicane" and "grand and little saim." «ee wimld call for a new adjustment of 
The honiiis are the laet cards of trumps the unwritten lawv; Uiat gc.vern whist 
and (he ten-spot, and « oitni by the side idaving. 
lia". ing the majority being credited with 
twice ilii value of the triik. For in- 
stance if hearts are (rumps the credit is 
It; — four honors count fou;- times the 
\:ilue of a trick. "Chican-.-" is where no 



KEEPING AT ITf 

Some lines of goods must be advertised the year 
round, others only at special seasons. Splurges in 
advertising do not pay. The persistent ad catches 

trade. 

A man contemplating publicity should appropri- 
ate such an amount of mone> as he can spare from 
his capital. He should then select the best mediums 
to reach the particular class of people to whom he is ' 
catering. 

The ads should be carefully prepared so that no 
space is wasted. They should be pointed in char- 
acter, each telling its own story in such a way that 
no one who has read it can forget it. 

If the article offered for sale has any real merit 
;i.iid the advertising is kept up the sales will increase 
steadily and a fortune willr.jult. — Fourth Rstale. 



.SQrKLC'HED THE JlTlH;i":f«. 
A couple of stories are told of the ]at..> 
Timothy Jenkins, well v.ortli preserving. 
^VTliIe trying a case at the Circuit, Lis 
oue.stions and objections were .so often 
overruled by the trial judge that Mr. 
Jenkins felt he did not have much of a 
standing in court, especially in that 
court. The judge, in a fit of ill-sup- 
pressed anger, said: "Mr. Jenkins, what 
do you think I am here for?" The latter, 
in his cool and droll manner, looked \\-\> 
\ quizzingly at the court and replied with 
perfect sangfroid: "You have gDt me 
this time your hon<^r." The other story 
is to the effect that Mr. Jenkins was 
arguing an appeal at general term, when 
the question of Ihogs and pigs was in 
controversy, says the Philadelphia Call. 
One of the judges was a young member 
and tried to show off his smartness by 
frequent interruptions of Mr. Jenkins. 
The latter had used the word "ti^nnn, ' 
and the young judge pounced upon Mr. 
Jenkins to know what "titman" meant. 
Mr. Jenkins replied that it was the 
smallest and noisest pig in the iitter." 
The judges saw the p<^»int of Mr. Jen- 
kins reply, the lawyer laughed outright, 
the "titman" Judge was squelched,- and 
Mr. Jenkins was allowed to proceed with 
his argument withiut further interrun- 
tion.s. __^ 



MBER, SASH. DOORS. 

vfouiDi Kids, MAPLE flooring. 

i H ARDvvdaa, screens. 
I <iC0Tl-GI?iFF LUMBER GO. 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 




* 

I 



i 



..* 




> 

<. 






~ 'kn -^ % 'f' . 





m 




ia 



THE DULUTH 



GREAT 
EXCITEMENT 

Over the Marvelous Cures 
Perforffled by Dr. Hiichell. 

Paralyzed Limbs Take on New Life 

and Rheunfitism Is But a Toy 

in His Hands. 



Uttte Ifhel Peters, of Two Hirbert, Minn., 
H»i Paralysis of tht Lowor Limbs, Cautsd 
by CarobrQ Sptnai Meningitis, Had Not 
Waiksd for Twtnty Months and Physicians 
Said 3ho Navsr Would. 



•rybcKiv knows that Dr. Miu-hell is 

•■ '. k. witlp - ' 

; fur tl 
1 < --, I • s 11 1 1 s t i 1 c . ^ , 'I i» t w L . I • ■ 
jt his hands, in many ca--** s 



MAKING 
REPAtftS 

Extensive I epairs Being Made 

toFitS.hool Buildings 

lor Use. 

SCHOOL I OPEN SOON 



EVENING 



HEBAI^D, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1900 



Dirpctor, EtTlth Baker; assistant, AUa M. 
Owens. 

I.iake.«i(le^Principal, Ella Grieser; I^aura 
McArthur. Gertrude Carey, Nellie E. 
Tlion. Lena Brown, Anna B. Ruucilr'i. 
Agnes J. Young. Kindergarten. Jes^ic 
Nichoh-.. 

r.o.ster Park— Principal. Ella Grieser; 

'" ■ Blonilel. Grace A. Sharpe. Gpoi- 

rest, Martha P. Carey, Lucir.il:i 

\. ,-.,,.virn. Kindergarten, Jeani;tlo 

Smitli. 

Lincoln— Principal, Franc Ensign; Mary 
W. Hanter, Adele Abbott, Editii S. Patti- 
son. Pearl Bell. Annie W. Melnhardt. 
Alice M. Mull, Anna E. Olson, NeHio B. 
Doiierty, Clara E. "Dickey, Nina MoGoni- 
)ih\ Floronco V. Ely, Gertrude Longstreet, 
Kmma Long.street. 

Longfellow— Principal. Stella Albright; 
Maud M. Wood. Plccli.a Vaughn. Uos.> 
Malii.n \fi ------ 

.lul) 



List of Those Who Will 

Act as roschers This 

Year. 



id the 

arid L-, 
I', lie 
• ref»t . 



from 



' a. 



ol- 
ni. 

lie 

our 



.1 I. lis 
l.i hi- 



lilt: iia.-l 

tholIS.tM'l 



>'.nlfv. 



jruVf in- 



iii«- 



A little Girl Saved from Being 
a Cripple. 



Tile sc hool bv Idings of tiie city preser t 
a busy sight now as the sumtnei'.s 
vacation is ilr wing to a close. School 
opens a week 1 cm Monday and besides 
ilie regular su mier cleaning, exiensivo 
lepairs are l>ei ig inadf; in many of th • 
school building . E. R. Cobb, the newly 
appointed supe in't»'ndent of repairs and 
construction, i one of the bu.sif.st m.i 
In the city ju.-^ t now. The old Monro* 
school liuilding at the ci>rner of Twe:ity- 
e«i HJid i<'ir«t «<tieet i ; 
I the CO' 'i'wenty- 

-t and .a strtel. 

ing id bemt; iJ''t "P in ila 
building wlii retain th.- 
', while the name oi th j 
ill be changed to that 
.ann, after the oil 
itutesman and educatoi. 
i the name and not th • 



.>«ixih avenii'=' 
i/eing leii; 
tiiiru av 
and a nc\s ouil 
plac.-. The ne' 
name of .\lonn 
old building \ 
o!' Horaco 



.M;!s.-achusctts 

1 I.- silt- r"taii 



To \- 
Ir 



Hrirhnrs. Minn., 






pi. 

1 



.".th. !!*<». 
writ.' rhis 



we I 

s'ho '. 



inj 



Diseased Ear Cured, 
Sav-r" From s?i Operation 

\».- t»il| w 



would have 

AfuT .; 

.ving I'll. 



to 



-C. 'lo. i»>X 
:n. 
mv fir is 

• had 1. . 

• c ] V i : . I i . i : 



K HM.I. 



I'^iiiding. This same plan was iollowed 
when the oid Franklin building wa ^ 
jr.ov,.,": d'.'V.n to St. Croix avenue, and th ■ 
building Chang d to the name of Cleve- 
Vbsier. 

'low school over f^tOO ba;; 

.ing, V ;- 

. .,r th- . ■oi 

'le pi. At the 

water i . lave been 

main at an expense <;' 

ng from ?2(> to iL'.'i per 

was necessii'y to exp r. i 

■'ini; water to the build - 

1 building they arc 

.M-utin;- • ' • ' at a com 

plasttT. painiin:; 

another ii">"<. 

school the first repairs 

con .iletion of the l)ui!din;; 

*. In five of the ro-.ms 

■■ been falling from ih- 

it has been deemed ex- 

in t-ieel ceilings rathe- 

in:r .'.To'-t of the room ^ 

!!nish*'d an.i 

- In the ba^r- 

st wing the oid lumber 

been made into a ver; 

re Tiom fo>' the use «. 

■■■-■'■■■ ' ■. \ . 

•I'O, ,1 

I :o .iomul >. :>•■.! 



land, later to 
.At the Longf 



;ed to th 

$48r> .sa"> 

1 which ii 

;. car for ••■ 

At the 

ng in a . . 

"0. beside 

;<■ ext nt o 

the High 



At 

situe the 

are lieing mat. 

> tha 

it to put 
new plast 
iiave been j 
m.iny new ;. 
m^nt in the e 

Sf.ii.' r.,..ti ha: 

!i < . t 

t';.- , : , 

ir,gf>', her 
buildin.g an, u. 



. I>fr lh> 
Milvev 



lUNUlt.l- 



H&RSIS WR0N2 ACAIK. 



ffhr: 



c. 



Cc!. 



CharU- 
Towne. \ 



!( izing C 



J. Towne %z}% of 
Harris* Talk. 

J. 'J'ownt-. falhc;' of Cha .les A. 

as arked this morning .vhat h*- 

* ;■ : A. A. Harris* sooech, de- 

,.,,!,!., >,^!t i^j.;^ evening. 

vrmory speech. 



THIS Yr IRJ^JEISHERS. 

List of the Teachers and Their 
AS ijnments. 

Tho .schools iil open Mond '.y, Sept. 
17. Next Week there will be lieM in th • 
Hig"- .'^ehool b diding a class compo.^^el 
of teachers foi tCie study of the ?|H,'a 
system of aritl metlc. 

Jn the high school several chang = 
have been mad in the corps of teacher., 
lor this year, -'ive of last year's teach- 
ers. Miss Ebc le. Mr. Davi.s, Mr. Go. - 
such. Mr. Abl jtt and Mr. Hitchco.-!.. 
'vil! not rciuri T*ie foil .wing is a li.-^r 
the high sc lool teachers, with thti- 



branches: C. . 
and Greek: A. . 
L. K. Noy.?s. E 
L:itin; Mark 
Kliza Hobinso 
garet Taylor. 
Le -tra. Erglis 
inET: K 
!r • 



. Smith, principal, Latin 
Woolman. physies: Mi.>-s 
gli'^h; A. F. M. Custan . 
Jaldwin. History: Mi.^s 
try; Miss Mar- 
\ . hall: Mrs. •■ . 

; A. i\ 
K. S aitn. F 
>n, aanual 



Mr-Call. Jane S. Earley, | 

inc A. McLean. .fe.<sl<' 

r* > A. Taylor. Lil.lan IV 

K. Kmeiidr.rfer. Kindergarten— 

riortnidf^ A. Seaton. 

W cipal. Mary L. Olds: 

I.I - Francfg Malthaner. 

I ' ■■.•-! ••.■avGs!. Hf!.^ii 

.1. Effle M(- 
iiui.i .\i. i\ii 1. Meta Lau- 

irer, Harv E Anna L. 

:. Julia n r.iK. oilie E. Col- 
in f\ v; !. Nellie M. Stough- 
in E. H> I k. Kindergarten— 
I'lr-cior. Mary S. Clark; assistants, Flor- 
< !i' e Williams. Alice Drew. 

S;i3we— Principal. Maud M. Mlll'>r: Con- 
stance Willner. Mrs. T. E. BowIcp. Myra 
L. Hehr. 
Monro-- — Principal. Minnie Milne: Nedie 

T -■ — ih Webb. Laura E. Beatt.r. 

, 11 — Dire* tor Whinnle A. Leo- 

i .,...,; >!' Miiud L. Foster. 

Lowell— r Clara ITelwip: M;iri.' 

E. Betson, E. Wigilahl, l^loresu e 

A. Hailing. 

Webster— Principal. lAiella E. Murphy; 
Anna Maddock. Emma Mnddock. Kin- 
liergarte'T. Addie M. Boer. 

Whlttter— Prineipal. Xi ne appointed; Ida 
M Johnson. Tena Shannon. 

Madison— Principal, Annie M. TIeeker: 
Evelvn Colhv. Marv E. Dodge. Ka:<' E. 
Wtleh, Mai-i '^ \l....:,lf T Ml,, W T;v,,.iks. 
Grace D. •' 

TC: ti T..!-'.j:i'-i . ; i;a f. ; 

J. Ash. 

p.il. Blanche Elllet; Ella 
SiriiiKti-. Kluience Finch. Anna Olson. 
Bav View Hehrhfs— Vesta Randall. 

Col'bv— (';■ ' ■' I. 

Fond do Helm.i Peter- 

son : Ceclliii 1 Oil ;,, . 

GUn Avon— Principal, Eieanor Torrev: 
Anna M. Johnson. Anna M. Fni'.r \.i i 
A. H.irvey. 

K>'V wooil— neorge Kreager. 



trammg; 



Ml.-. 



in the civil war. I thought he 

... , 1,..., ..7,1 was lyv. ' '• othe • 

ith hi.- lu- 

tincls i"- ' ■ 

now to St: 

,i\ mg people. . .- ;.. 

and ain on the other 



«F.Xr rO THE USL 

north La^'d Hss But One More Trip 
to fiiake. 



..<..t.>ou. 



»i arrive«l last 


n'ght o:; 


r ■> ! .. ,1, ! N , i'( 


',.ek last 




1st trip 


\moii..; ili'j.-' 





-"\' liar man. German: Miss N. 

H. LcTourneat . French; A. H. Broeke''- 
hurst. fetenogra .hy; C. J. Ulrlch. biol.ig 
A. V. CruU, dstory; G. A. Talb-rt. 
' '- "Mstry and nhys- ' ~- : Miss Helen 
w, Latir, and ,: S. A. Fus • 

I.'-, algebra an- bookKtepnig. 

The assignn mU of teachers for th^ 
a.ad'.s- a^ jire ared to date is as foi- 
I'lws: 

fpal. Annie M. Hicken. 
nnem.tn. Je.ssie M. Pat 
1. McKay, Maud Culver, 
ham. Isabella McKa\, 
, Lucy Keller, Phoeb 
Laura Welch. Eliza M 
K. Wise, Mary Tst .lUoi 
allmadge. r ^^art-^n 

Ii Scovil: a.- An:! 



'm.s— Prin 

ie M. Hv 
tin.son, Helen 
I^issa Buckin 
Jennie CrowU 
Zin^mermann. 
TIarn.r. Florv 
I , Wn. Mary ' 

IJi lector. Edi 
-Milne. 

Bryant— Prfi 
Misie F..rtn. 
.MeColl.rm, (i 
i)!ehl. Jeanettt 

\.? ih (?,„,W, :• ■ 



•ir.ai, Blanche Elliott: 
n M. Dow ns. Adell i 
Kit )n, Marv Kran- 

I... Mason Emily Brown. 

• rtha Randall, Genevi' .• 



f. B. 



Wiili.iiii 

MeMa- 

S. Max. 
W. .M 



.Ml 



I .,1.-' I. - "rincij»a!, Eleanor .M. 
Thonit.son; Ef ie M. White, .Mary .M. 
.Miller. Jenn.\ N. Cargill, .^vbil .M 
L. r'.ile. .M.in,l A Slew- 



FIVE MOREjNDICTED. 

firand Jury Is Qrlndlng Gut the 
Criminal Calendar. 

The grand jUry this noon reiiirinO 

eight indii-tmr.nts against five persons in 

district court. The five Indkted person.-^ 

will plead to th^-ir indictments M.mday. 

The grand jury acted on Judge En- 
sign'.^ instructions and put in a full day 
tod;!\ . 

John II. Hoffman was the lucky m-'i, 
that drew niore indictments th.iii usually 
falls to the ordinary prisoner's share. H • 
was indicted four lime.'; for for.gory. 
.lohn Edward.^ was indicted fo." grand 
larceny in the second degree, and An- 
t:iew Hall was indicted foi- a.-«.-Mult i: 
the .second degree. John Lynoh was in- 
dicated f, r attempting to commit rape on 
Jo.-;ei)hinc Ilanson, and George I>>hett.x 
wa- ind'ete*] for attempting to (arnally 
know a girl under the age of 16 years. 

\o true bills were found against Jaine.'- 
- nd Wiliiam L\ nn, accu.<ed o;' 

iolen property, and they vver-- 
i'i.leuii discharges! from custody. 

EXCURSION 

"AROUIVO THE HORIS" 

Stsamtr Ben Atni, tunday, S.pt 9. 

Le;jve .Sitn..:r s D>.ck 3 p. tn ROUND TRIP. 
2SC. Children under 10 years of age, aciomcanied ty 
p.irents. free, lake L.ike avenue tiirs to dock. 

MR. TOWNEES TOUR. 

M«etinc With fir^at Success !n 
Idaho Campaign. 

Mr. Towiie h.is li' 1 n 01 -eting wilf, 
great success on his campaigning trip 
thi-ough Idaho and Senator Dubois is 
<onriileni of the results in that state 
The greatest ovation Mr. Towne eve; 
had was gnven to him at his openinv. 
tneeting at Pocatello. All said it wa.- 
the bigge.«t meeting ever held In the 
state. Mr. Towne was in exccd'eni 
form and made a sttong speech. The 
• iMlient'e wsis very enf husiR;dic. Hi.^ 
tings at Salir.on in Senator Sharp'^ 
. town were immense. Mr. Towne 
sp. aks in Idaho until S-Tt. 12. Tlie:i ht 
will go to Oregon for two speeches. 
Wash;:igton for three and then Cali 
fornia fe.r three widely advertised me, i - 
ings. 

It is slated on good authority tiiat th'- 
speech recently .lelivercd by Mr. Towne 
in Duluth is to be translated into Ger- 
man. P.illsh and Scandinavian for cam- 
jiaign purpc.'^^'?. 



The evidence of a crowded busi- 
ness tells u» we are on the right 
road. 




How is this ? 



-HOUSE FURNISHERS— 



Ij 



Farwell & Steele Go. 



DULUTH. 



An Tmr\t»^c<;tnn is general among people that advertised bargains 
Ixii lliipiCooiUii consist of shoddy goods which nobody cares 
for— goods are dear at anv price— that genuine bargains are never to be found. 
This Is not so Come to our store and let us convince you that such an 
impression is entirely wrong. 

GIVE ATTENnON to every advertisement of ours, for they are not 
only an inde.x to irenuloe bargains, but a guide to first-class housekeep- 
ing merchandise which is always sold at our store, at the right price, for 
ca»h or on easy terms. 



This is stove week too at the blit 
furniture store. Full line of heat- 
ers on exhibition next weeR. 



,^^fXlSi»t^ 



A fancy MalKgany Finished Rocker. 
ha« jreii.dnc itlicr seat and is hanc'.- 
s,,mily |>olish(il. There is style anu 
Mini, rncnt ab( ut our Parlor Rockers, 
that you don't find at other stores. 
The one in the picture i.s only a sam- 
ple. Other houses ask 
$2.7.'i for such a rhair; 
our price 



$1.69 



When you buy 

Carpets 

Vou want .somi-ihing that will last aiiu 
.00k well as Ions as it lasts. You Ava:ii 
to pay as little for it as possible. The 
level-headed lady wants the very best- 
she wants It at a low price, and SHE 
GETS IT IF SHE COMES HERiC. 
We have many beautiful designs. 
Whatever price you pay here you will 
get something pretty and somethiiig 
good— for we k< ep nothing else. 
Our line was never as complett .is 

now— new patl.vns and new eolors— ail 
fall offerings. Ingrains, Tapestry 
Brussels. Ho<l> Brussels, Velvets and 
Axmlnsters, In great varietv. Rl'(;s 
OF ALL Sl'AES AND DESrUIP 
TIOXS. See our line while it is fidl 
in all divisions. 



A HALF PRICE SALE! 

Don't miss this chance to g?ts your Furniture at exactly half price. A few 
pieces that we want to dispose of are displayed in our large show windows with 
the price marked on each one. This sale includes some pieces of furniture taken 
from each floor of our immense building. Come in and select what you need and 
have it d-livered at once before somebody else gets in ahead of you. Remember, 
this is a r!nr-p nf 3 I'fe time. 




Don't you want an India Seat like 
this? If you do, n,TW is the chance to 
buy one CHPJAP. We have only a few 
icft. They are .1u.«t the thing fur youi 
eozy eoriier or l;irge hall, and how 
nicely they would fill up tiiat ugh' .^pot 
in the parloi 
The pri'^--'.' 
Onlv 



$1.75 



INTEREST ALL 



are some that will 
HOUSEKEEPERS- 

lOO-pleco Dinner Set, 
porcelalne, handsome 
decoration, was $12.00; 
now 

100-piece .set, BEST English 
laine— don't miss .-leelng 
this one; was $15.00; 
now 




ft ! 



Oh Yes! 



The chair looks very pretty, but looks 
don't count for evo- ^ ^ ^, c*" » 

afford to sell you a - .-T,'^^ ^'o!. . 

we CAN sell you a v.« lOD Ch.ia 
CHEA.P There surely is a corner in 
vour parlor that needs one of these 
fancy chaiis, datn.isk seaisa^oxi >yaek 
we sell one like cut. ^J i 

a regular fCOO chair JJ*r«' 

for only • • crJiL'^ " "io- m 

Other istyles as Wffh as S.'d.OO. 



\. WW x*^ ■» 

.00 



English Si mi 



$7.10 

ish Poice- 

$9.35 



Other .-^lyK-.'; s.Kiwii 111 ecaincction with 
this one" run from $2.50 up— with or 
without upholstered seats. 



Cliina Specials! 

Meal time should be the nleasante.^t 
part of the day. Good cheer aids di- 
gestion, and good cheer is impo.ssi'ole 
without ncal. dainty eiiin.i. We have 
the Dinner Sets which ought to be on 
.vour table. Some plain ar.d pome very 
elaborate; prices accordingly. Here 



Special Terms 
For Next 
Week's Sale 

will be exceedingly easy. Every- 
thing sold on our easy payment 
plan. No questions asked — we 
trust everyone. 

Your Credit 

is Good ! 




\L^ 



This beautiful Ladie*.' iK-sk in three 
woods— Mahoganv. Go'-d-" Ouartere«i 
Saw.d Oak, or r,ird's-ey«- Maple. It 
is Grand Rapids make, piano poUsn. 
;ind a real little beauty-is large an.i 
rt.omv with well arranged pigeon 
holes! The regular price .if ^ocU 
desk is $S.5ii; our spei iai 
for 111 XI week 

onlv , , 

Only «i limited quantity on hand. 



$4.98 



INVADES 
INDIANA 



Lienisrhl. 
.•rt, >' 
Fll 1 ' 



Nelli. 



. ■ :' ■ -1. 

. . Ii 

ktbr^iiilaiit 



V 



II. 



Mr: 



iiu am 

.V. ^ * 

A. r 

L. l:io •■■<' 
Mr.-'. I'oha, 



Mr. and 



Mv 

I: 



li 



J. J. 
Mr. 



N'r. Norton, Mr 
. 1 1. \y. l-'orney, 

Mr. and Mrs. .\. Meyer. 
Crowley. A. Carey, 
and Mr.<;. W. A. S;iyers. 



lliei 

PU'-'l.., 

Newark, 

I' 



Us: Mr. and Mrs. W 



W 



vol.: 
N. 



Mr. and Hrs. A White. 
J.: Mr. and Mrs. G. C 

Rlanche M. Hutler. 

ler. 

llev. W. H. Hunter an.l 



.'idiiill.- 
V 



W. G 
: Mr. 



Caty. 
and 



Mrs 



1; 

i.... 
]> arty. 



U. A. Fish, ■ 
\. : Miss C. l.ii.i. 
• : A. M. Simpson. 

;. c. p- ' ■■ 

•. J. li 
Cal.: I . .. 



:<M<1 



B7idg;o if^ f^Bplaced. 

DtiliMh. South Shore ^• 



Atlantii 
• ,, Mil i. - ti lins over !i • 
P'oi' son: 

■ . I, ■ .,i; of :i bfidu 

-Middl' river, th" iraii 
• • ether lines. Th 
11 IIHed in. nr>k': 
' kong ami ft»n> 



instruGtiant on Piano 

_'-. BcUcd.l-t at St. James 



Bi at keuj vid 

■ > '■ s. 

iion- -I'rii jipal. Abide K. Goodale: 

a Hopkit ■!. .loseriMm- T! isler. Ali.v- 

• itts. Eliz. H. Shaw. Annie Reinrrt. 

^ '■ Kuhn . Iren»' Sinclair. (^lurloH- 

I. Eli -.abcth Field. Annie F. 

.--'I !, . ranny 1 . Calvcrly, Est*ier T;»v, en 

Kin«ierg}\rlen- .T>ireidi.r. .\nna Farnll. 

;i Vic iria EricKsou. 

unt— 'rincipal. Kat*- .\. !\in.i: 
Cn f^lut Meigh n. Harriet Hi iver, Thel- 
ma Shaleen. M ta Pietsch. Nellie Ci'.bcrt- 
s,ui, ,Iudiih -Stewart. Mildroii .Ml'-n. 
Kimlergarten- Director, Ruth Ingall.s; 
assistant. Jcai *tte Fawrett. 

Franklin— P incipal. Adele Cleveland: 
Mtiry Pratt, E nma Williaris, Jennie M. 
n ' ■ Tn, Ir login':^ Austin, Helen C 
.^l , Fai nv Rowers, Mary P.att.^. 

Lili.in \vaggo er. Marie AVisted, EoiUy 
Anderson. Cindergarten — Direct'^', 

Emma Schne ler: sissislant. Susie L. 
Harnnrd. 

Jackson — Pr icipal, Georgia Melntosi^: 
Eva Porter, eanette Hivers.m, Pearl 
:»icDAnald. L< x E. Richards, ^^'innifrod 
I Killoran, Th« >dore Alexander, Lillian 
' Moffat. Lydla E. Alexander, Emma M. 
1 Whitney. Jul x A. Carle, Grace Ely. 
' Rertha Bein^ m, Jessie M. Th<MTinson. 

■ ■ - ' -" Director, Clara S. Ciapn: 

n A. Ingalls. 
luipal. Belle E. Caivei'.ry: 
■I. F,4>ra H. Harthv. K.-se 
- ■■ Mars. Ida Miblcid. 
. J. Kvaiis. Ell;i IDss, 
• tielia E. Prusset , Mis. 
;. Kavis. .\0a A. Le 
.\. <;nrOncr. Jennie Phi!- 
Mur-I' el<. Cri-ttri Virgin. 



i 



EXCURSIONS! 

TWO HARBORS 

Sunday, Sept. 9. 

On Steamers 

K.R.D1X0N AND HUNTER. Ii 



Uave BOOTH'S DOCK *t lo a. m. and a p. in. K 

Keturaiiitj, leave Two Harbors 5 p. ra. H 

FMfe, 50g for Round Tripm >! 



I .<.-ii.-i- ■,•1-- i'l 
Alice E. Rick 
\ E. Wiekey, ' 
i Carrie .1. l-^\ 
^ i,n.i M. np- 
11. Lulu 
ii.\. M,ir 
,Mar\ E 
• f^rrfp • 



r. 



I - ■111^; I II!--- 
St'U.j LumI' ' 

M ,.. »,. I t. 



Fl. 



M 



■nee Raekle. 

; ntde Nichi' 

' Clara 'A:. 



Kit'- 



PARSON'S BUSmESS COLLEGE 

And Shorf Hand Instituta—Fail Tarn; 
Cptns Cct. i, In Paliidio Building. 

The lUISinoSS course consists nf oool; 

i.i eping I'v single and double enliv, 
ijai.king, s!ii|i|>Jng, com;iii«.sion. coni 
pound >o;npan.\- business, rallrondin'.; 
sit insurance, correspond 

en- . ial lav,, actual busincs,- 

an<i peiniiai'sliip. 

The .'■hoi t -hand course embraces ilio- 
rough dri'i in tiie elementary principle.- 
of sh ri-hand. dictation in letter-writ- 
ing, court reporting and tyiJewriting. 

In the literary course will be taught 
the common English l»ranohes. 'ousine.s.-; 
i.i ithinetic, higher mathematics and an> 
of the ancient or modern languagt-s de- 
siled. 

.Ml the departments will occujjy sep- 
arate roonjs. and will be in charge of ex- 
peiieiued and .successful insirui'tor-^. 
who have made a specialty of the bran- 
che.^ they teach. 

Both day and evening sessions will he 
htld. 

Students can enter for full ciuive, oi 
any .select study, and pay only for the 
branches they take. Each pupil will re- 
ceive individual instruction as we!! a.s 
thorough class drill, and will be ad- 
VMrced as rapidly as his iil>ility and pre- 
vious attainments permit. 

Sf. Paul or Minnflapoiis 

Aiul return, onl,y $4.;JU Sept. 1 lo ,s, vii 
ib. •Duluth Short Line. " niree I rain.-, 
yui' !: lime. Best accommodation. 



suffered greatly, and great was their frl- 
tuiiph in conssequence. So. now. If w-- 
t..iirk our work; ii we ilin<li from in<- 
duty providence has allolcd us ano Ignoij- 
i\ h;.ul d(;v.ii the tiaj^ auil itave tiie i.s- I 
!- 1,1 t;i!I into ioiarehy a:ul tiien be- | 

■ - I - the prey of some stronger power. | 
.v« ^llaU gain no red peace and we siial-. I 
ii;( uv undying shame, ! 

It is set forth with stringent emphasis i 
liiat "no man is so good as to be' lit to j 
.yoveru anotlier," so .ong as the li;st mar. , 
is an American and the second a Tagal I 
liondit : yet. at the very timt- this aigi;- 
tn< lit is being made, tiiose making it ar- 

imfiidiiiij or coimiving at the ametidmeiu 
(if the constitution in certain states so as 
lo jirovlde Ihiii t le while tnan shall gov- 
ern Ihe black. Men may honestly dis- 
•igr< o as to expansion: men mu.v honest- 
'y (dlTer as to the need and propriety <>:' 
i!n' « jiistitullonal iimeiulnients reterrc.i 
lo; irien may iionesily obji-ct both ti 
' 1 I'iug the Phiil])plues and lo the sup- 
ol•^^slon ot the colored vote in our own 
sl.tte, but no honest and sincere mati can, 
ill good faith, take the attitude t'lat "the 
«. aiscnt ol" the goveiiu-tl" doctrine applie.- 
111 the PhillppiiKs and not in America. No 
man v.ho eomdvts at, or expects to proii; 
by. 01 falls to deiioimie what has been 
done in il-.i-s'' .Vmeric^an states, has the 
righ; to ask that his iiosition be accepte.l 
as honest and sincere wlien he invoke- 
f..r the Tagals the very doctrine whicV 
be and his fol.owers have trodden uiulei 
foot at home. 

JOLLIES THE DUTCH. 

Raosavelt Poses as One of Them 
at Holland. 

Holland. Mi,:h., Sept. X. — Governor 
KoL>^e\elt lie.gan the closing day of hi.s 
1'; Ing trip through Michigan by address- 
ing an audience composed almost wholly 
of Hidlanders rn<l their descendants. 
The governor evidently took iiride in 
1 "ing al)ie to address tiiem as fellow- 
iiutchmcn. ^^•■si(lenl Kollen of Hopv- 

• Ml ne, and a delt.gatii n of Holland ( ili- 
• .•;, met the governor at Grand ilapid.-- 

• t.d came through v.ith him. In the Hoi- 
i. nd City park a crowd of 2000 w.is 

ailing. 

I'resident Kollen presided, and r'- 
; ;!ed to the fact that Roosevelt came 
tiom Holland stock like themselves. One 
-•i ntence was, "(Joveinor Roosevelt was 
ii rn a Dutcliman," an 1 in acknowledg- 
r.g this sally Mooseveli, v.ith a laugh. 
,e.iiied his address v.ith "My fellow- 
• ..^Lhmen, " This set the crowd cheer- 
,1,4, Hn<l some of the old seltleis yelled 
hutch, salutes and Roosevelt, respond- 
<::\r. said: 

"The ch.^irman of your Republican 
;-.iat»- commitiee came from the 13uten 
-lo. k. The Kepublieans of Minties,;t.. 
I.ive iiouiinatctl a l^ul .hmun for .govei- 
1; I, and. eoUMiin.tr inys.-lf in, I think th: 
i'liicb uie pretty well In it this year." 

■v i-,i ;■." 



BLOW-OUT 
IN OHIO 

(Continued from page 1.) 



Excursion to Fold du Lac! 

Simr, J, O. SUiT 

will leave Fifth avenue west at lo a.m. 
Sunday, Sapt. 9. This will be her last 
trip of the seas«'n. nouni Trip 50c. 



r.i Ward !• lo cute Laute: 
me D. Crocke t, Jcnn'c D 
Orbirv'-n, Fior. .iic McQu..li- 



Lao- 
Jen- 
i:::r 



Bullard, Ruth a. Tc2ier. Kindssartcu— 



BOARD lj[ SESSIOX. 

The Mine Workers' Leaders Discusi 
the Anthracite Situation. 

Indiana;>olis, Sept. b. — Tiie national 
board of the United Mine ''.Vorkers re- 
.sumed it.s closed session at 8:."<J this 
morning. Hef jre the meeting the biard 
members .said tlhat the .situation had no'i 
chanTed during the night. N<» disposi- 
tion had been manifested by the opera 
tors to meet any of the demands made 
by the miners, either through the na- 
tional officers or the di-^trlct officers in 
the anthracite region. T;ie utmost se- 
crecy attended the board meeting this 
morning. 

Today President Mitchell said: 

"Nothing has been done. No strike ha.- 
been ordered. It is probable that ni 
statement will be issued this even- 
ing." 

The gr'>a( strii-;c uder of IS'.iT, whi(di 
• ailed out lla.otto miners, was issued on 
u Sunday in July. It now luokb as if fh' 
great anthracite strike ordei will lirst 
so to the world late Saturday night oy 
i undav morning. The board member:- 
deny the report that a lobby of busiriet: 
men from the East his been in Indi^n- 
Lmt leases i.iv p nt , daily | apoliE trying to prevent a strike ordt: 

Tr>' it : ou v.iii "oc delighted with the 1 Nobody has called on the board for sucli 

• c nm»nrao 



*i^ 



The "Twilight Limited^* 

th" 'tnest V«!':t!bul'=d train from ot 
Paul and Mi? ' .- via Northwestern 



trip. 



a purpose. 



eral incapacity, undertook to do for t!.e 
country. 

The truth is that the Democratic part^- 
has been on the wrong side of cveiy 
great question for more than fifty ycar.s. 

Slavery was abolished, tfhe Union was 
preserved, the constitution was amend- 
ed, our finances were re-estiblished. 
siKJcie payments were resumed, out 
credit was restored and prosperity wa.s 
made universal by the Republican party, 
not only without the help of the Demo- 
cratic party, but in spite of its bitt.^'r 
and determined opposition. 

In all these great measures, an i 
through all these eventful years, the 
Republican party has rfiown tlie highc-t 
order of statesmanship and a capacity 
for public affairs equal to every emer- 
gency. It has been constructive ar. -i 
aggressive in all its noilcies and pu; - 
posts, and by "arduous work done" h.u 
gained the confidence of the country 
and led us steadily imward as a people, 
untii todav we stand at the very fmni 
of all the nati tns of tlie earth. 

According to familiar principles thi.s 
record entitles us t'» preference not only 
to continue approved policies, but also 
and more particularly to sjlve new and 
diHicult iiroblems. 

Tested by practical arguments an 1 
considerations, the same- result fol- 
lows. 

Certainty a.s to our government and its 
policies is of the highest importance. Wk- 
know what the McKinley administratiJi- 
is. Who knows what a Bryan adm.inis- 
ti-atlon would be? No one can even in- 
telligently speculate. Democrats ar. 
themselves hopelessly divided as to wii :ii 
would follow their .succt.ss in Noveni- 
ber. 

Mr. Bryan stated in his Indianan >ii.s 
speech that if elected his lirst tifficial ad 
would be to call an extra session «»r 
congre.cs to carry out l.iis views, and he 
asked for votes on that account; but 
Bourke Cockran, in his letter ti the 
Sons of Liberty, assembled a few days 
after Mr. Bryan's utterance, in the same 
citv of Indianapolis, appealed to tha; 
body to support Mr. Bryan on the ground 
that if elected he would be powerles.s 
because of a Republican senate, to secur* 
any legislation that would embody hi^ 
heresies and vagaries. Mr. Cockran is 
willing to sec Mr. Bryan elected because 
he thinks he cannot do worse iHian throv. 
the nation into a deadlock, and wnai 
Mr. Brvan and Mr. CocKran have thus 
resoectiveiv set forth fairly represents 
the differences am)ng Democrats gener- 
ally. Some want Mr. Bryan eieetcd thai 
lie may do certain lhingf=, and Olivers 
want him clecled upon ILx- il-.eorv I'vt' 
he cannot do those lhing.s, because a Ke- 
pu»)lican senate will remain to stand bc- 
iwccn the country and the country ? 

danger. ,. . 

The tiouble with Ihe Dcmodatic pail> 
i ; that it lacks sincerity and harnio.iy 
of purpose, therefore, when it occasion - 
all.v gets into jiower it lU'cessarily proves 
in("-ai>able to led' em its own pledges, 
and as a resuH brings upon the country 
a distrust that paralizts business, rol.s 
labor of cniidoynient. turn tiade balance.^ 
against us and impairs national credit. 

Republicans ascendency means, an. I 
always has meant, the very opposite. 
This is forcibly illustrated by recent 

events. , . •, r ,. 

President McKinley was elected foui 
years ago to do certain specific thing-; 
that the Republican party thought 
would benefit the country: He ha;, 
done them; and the whole country has 
profited in c onseiiuence. 

His party mean I what it said when ii 
made its promises, and the pre.-^ident has 
been able to redeem those promises, be- 
cause he had a united and sincere party 
ijehind him. 

It is something to have kept the faith. 
It is conclusive to have been vindicated 
by results. 

Experience shows that when the Re- 
publican party makes a promise it 
means to keep it: and that when it doe.-, 
keep it, good results wHl follow, and that 
when the Democratic party makes a 
j promi-^c' it may or may not keep it. ac- 
cording as its discordant elements may 
or may not be able to act in Ijarmony. 
ami that whether it keeps it or not, th'- 
country is the loser. 

,\fter brieil.* tniichiiig on l!i • sllvf-f 

MuesUoii, contending that it would br 

calamity f'^r the country to rcv.vi^'^- ih- 

. verdict ol lb3«> on the iHi-u*:. he dis- Ufc'.,ed 

' imperialism at great length. In clostnr 

' hf said concerning the tttuaticn in th- 

tPhilippmCi; 
Ihe work bTU'tabli'shTng civil gsvern- 
merA ;3 already far progressed. V/d 
c^'e it to ourselves, the "world and es- 



pecially the Fihpinos to complete it. 
When "peace reigns and we can act in- 
telligently congress will legislate, and 
everybody knows, including Mr. P.ryan. 
that we shall deal most generously and 
beneficiently with that people, and that 
at the earlit-t moment po.ssible we will 
glv.- them under our flag and authority 
c.implete self-control and all the bless- 
ings of a Republican form of goveiii- 
ment. 

Recent events have demon.strated ail- 
vantages of ih^se possessions, and the 
folly that their abandonment would in- 
volve. Had we not been in the 
i'hilippines. v.o would not liave headed 
the co'umn Tor l*.^kin. but being th^ re 
we were enabled to do a conspicuous 
service for all the civilized powers. 

For generations of -\mericans will 
mantis with pride as they read of our 
l)art in that, great woild v.ork. Such 
W(jrk is not ended. The slov,- processes 
of lime are fast reaching their culmin- 
ation. Every student of history and 
current even is knows that in that far 
east.-rn country is located the scene of 
the world's greatest activity *»r yeai-^ 
to r nne. 

Our presence there is most fortunate 
n:)t alone for ourselves, but also for Ih > 
oth r na til 'tis. We are th-^ one con- 
st rvative force, so favored with the con- 
fidetice and respect of other govern- 
ments that \v.- (an restrain and .gui<l • 
to jusl re,-;t:its the great transitions that 
are impen<liiig. Wt- have the post of 
Imnor in the onward march of the world. 
To hold it iiivoh-es resp(msibility an 1 
doty: to abandon it shame and humili- 
ation. 

We cannot recede: we must go for- 

•ward. W,:. have the strength of .1 

giant ;n;<l the opportunity th ■ 

centuries. The great dut.v of the hour 

is to show that we are worthy of both. 

Senator Ferakt r was followed by Sen- 
ator <^h 01; .-ny .M. Depew, who said i,' 
part; 

"Ci iii;r.g a.s 1 do directly from the li< 
piildican state convention of New Yoi k 

I bring you ihe gieetings of that eariies: 
and al;ie body of rep,esenlativi> Repub 
Means. It was a convention wliich fell 
that, with work. New York would roil I'l' 
ar. old-fashioned ma.iority for McKinley 
and Roo.-eveU. These are gi>,id limes; 
the si.gns are propitious. In no election 
siiice the civil war have tht' Democrat' 
i-.er succeeded when Veinmnl gave 
;:0,000 majorlt.v. This yr.ir her Septeni- 
!ier majority is about :;i.400. Those of u- 
v.lio wore active during the civil war re 
member the second campaign for tlv 
election of President liincjln. Th-' 
Scuihein Confederacy was exhausted: 
its credit in Europe was impaired; il-^ 
supplies were rapidly falling. The Den^ 
ocratii- convention, which met in Chi- 
cago, declared the war a failure, anc 
proposed, if successful, to recognize tho 
Southern Coniederacy. That declare 
tion co.st the lives of over 100,000 men on 
one side or the other, and several hun 
dred thousand wounded and maimed. 

II (O.St the l.>ss cS millions of dollaiT. 
and the devastation of \ ast areas which 
we:-" Tormerl.v prosperous communities. 

"Had the Denioctalic convention a' 
Kansas <,!ily dechircd that, ti"foie aiiy- 
tlii;]g <;lse was considered, peace must b 
le-^loied in the PhilippiiK s. Ihc brigand-- 
(•aiittired and s*'eurily for life and prop 
eily :it otijo assured under Uniled .Slat««^ 
anthcrity. the I'hilipj'incs would be a:- 
pc iceful today as the stale of Ohio." 

l»is( ussing iaiperialisni. Mr. licpcw 
said: "I know of no silualioii so absurd 
as for Col. Bryan to stand liefore ai! 
open audience and describe William M< 
Kiniey a.s an emperor. W)l!i<ni M. 
Kinby. who has been my nei.ghb->r a.i 
hi.s life, has been a good s«ddier, citizen 
and president, and today is still in th- 
service of his country, for his country's 
best intere.st: William McKinley an en; • 
len.r?" 

Mr. Depew then proceeded to contrast 
the prophecies of the Democratic lead- 
er.=; in 1S96 and the fulfilled promises oi 
the Republican party, and concluded a' 
ffdlows: "The safely c^f our country, th 
glory of our fla.g. the preservation of ou: 
industries, thf;* expansion of our com- 
merce, the continuation and the in- 
ei-e.-jse of '>ur ijrosperity ar*' in tlie li.iad.- 
of the American peojile. If McKinley i- 
el((ted. they are assured: ii Biyan i 
elected, the.v are in peril." 

The overflow meetln.g was opened by 
.Senator M. A. Hanna. who Kpoke ijiiefly. 
Addresse.- were also made by Congres.s- 
iiiar R. W. Taylor and Col. Charles Dick. 

After the meeting a public recent: •, 
was held at the Todd house in honor o." 
the speakers of the day. 



Moved Their Busines^s 

Burroll & Harmon 

Have moved their business from No. is' 
West First street to the Hayes Block, cor- 
ner KirsC avenue east and Superior streei. 
or No. ;! South First avenue east. whciM 
they will continue to do Furnace Heatin-JT 
and Ventilating, Cornice, .-5kylight, She.^ .. 
Metal Ceilings and gener--<l she< t met:ii 
work, and ail kinds of rooling. and whei 
they will be plen.scd to see all of their 
friends and customers. 

Now is the time to get your I- urnace-a 
fixed up for winter. 



Beautify Your Home 

With Handsome Rugs, made from your 
old caroets. Send postal card or tele- 
phone No. 4100, and ue will call for 
your carpets and receive your orders. 
Carpets cleaned. Goods called for and 
delivered. 

Superior Rug and 
Gar pet Cleaning COm 

S22 Jtbn AvtiHM, Watt tup tri t r . Wis. 

Telephone (.Zenith)— No. 4icxi. 



Patronize a Oululh Factory ! 

We manuf.icturc 

Ornamental Steel Ceilings. 
Beaded Ceilings, Corrugated 
Iron Cornices and .Skylights — 
Pitch and Gravel Roofings, 
Sheet Metal Work. 

Duluth Corrugating 

and Roofing Co., 

126-128 East Michigan St. 
Telephone over either wire. 

Painless Dentistry 

We guarantee to fill or extract your 
teeth without pain and furnish 
teeth with or without plates, at low- 
est prices for flrst-cTass work. ( 
Examination Free. 

F. H. Burnett, B. B. S. 

Top Floor Burrows Block. 

TAKE ELEVATOR. 



St. Paul's Kindergarten -will reopen 
Monday. Sept. 10, at 1508 E. Superior St. 
Miss Alice E. Butchart. principal 



Mrs. WInslow's Soothini; Syrup 

Hav been ny-d lor over FIFTV YIJAKS 
bv MILLIONS Ol' MCtTHEHS for ftieo 
CHHDREN WHILi: TEETHING witl. 
i PERFECT SUCCESS It SOOTHEt THl 
CHILD. -SOFTENS the GUML', ALLAY' 
all PAIN, CURES WIND COLIC, and 1. 




slew's Soothing Syruo' aad take no «ther 
Idnd. 



Souvenirs 
of Dniuth 

Chamberlain & Taylor's 
Book Store. 



Scalp and CoiBpleiiei Treatiiiei!! 

Scalp treatment, f.icial treatment and 
manicuring. Beautiful hair switches. 

KNAUF SISTERS, i^«. 



The best costs no more tnan the Inferlnr kinds. Drink 

ANHEUSER-BUSCH BEER. 

Sold In Doiuth at 

The Ideal Beer Hall. 



HAIR 



HIE. BOYD, 



and Complexion Sp^ialist 
Switiic'., lo,: to f25.cx>. 
\^^^\ Tonk ;indSt,(n Food 
never falb. War'kijrlng. 
Chltcputiy, Electrolysis and Massage. 

itTlTiavarift K-jWrti 




/? 






JAfittliiif ■■li 11^ l'iYii<ni>igtt« 



^ ,^,-. r-' THi: DULUTH EVENING HERALD, SAT LKUAl, ^i;.rii^^r>r.xv o, xiruv. j. 

What fish is white on one side, brown on the other and has both eyes on the left side? 

W - \i'.^A ,«c«,.r Wn«, Tt is a oart of the first advertisement foflowing one of the classification headings on this page- i^ 



Find answer 



HOUSES IN 
DEMAND 

Jie«iits Report ihe Gall For 

DwoUlngt Sreator Than 

tho Sipply. 



THE Cin'S NEED 



Miri loMos of IMkm 

Roirts WooM Bo Vory 

Aoeopiablo. 



Ileal estate men say that never before 
int he history of Duluth has there been 
such a demand for houses. There are 
j>racticany no houses for rent with 
agencies receiving from ten to fifty ap- 
Dllcations a day. There are also many 
who wish to purchase houses at prices 
from $2000 to $3500 and cannot find any 
t.n the market. Ther are a number of 
pieces of property listed for sale over 
J5(i00 and under $1500. but owners are 
holding on to property between these 
values on account of the great de- 
mand. 

• • * 

Mrs. Selma Oswald will build a double 
dwelling house this fall between Four- 
leonth and Fifteenth avenues east, on 
the upper side of Superior street. The 
ilesigns call for a $7000 building. 

* • • 

Work wiU be begun Immediately on 
.1 2-story brick building between Fif- 
teenth and Sixteenth avenues east on 
the upper side of Third street, for J. J- 
H.ilev. The building is to cast $8000. 
'Hie plans were drawn by I. V. Hill, and 
Lounsberry & Smith are to built it. The 
Duilding will consist of three 7-room 
ilv.ellings. and to show the demand for 
this size house, Mr. Haley has had appli- 
cations enough for twenty, and had them 
rented before the plans were finished. 
» « * 

Prindle & Co. have just completed t.^o 
transfer of the Van Brunt property on 
blast Superior st^et from the Connecti- 
•ut Mutual Life Insurance company to 
H. B. Wolvln, for $17,500. 
« « • 

Ebenezer Falconer et ux to F. S. 
Bell. e»*. of sw%. w^^ of seVi sec- 
tion 11-68-30 •; •••••♦ 

Ueriah Magoffin. Jr.. to Fred Ber- 
lin et al. lot 7. block 5. Proctor- 

knott ■•• 

I^'orthern Security company to R. 
K. Pealer. und r.-72 nVe of neV*. 
swVi of ne>4, nw»4 of sp%. s«^- 

tlon 10-58-18 A-V-- 

J^)hn J. Flannigan et ux to P. F. 
Kelly, lots 9 and 10, block :.. 

Proctorknott, First addition 

J-.hn Timm to H. C. Clarke. se>4 
of .seVt section 2. ne% of ne>4 sec- 
tion 11-60-19 •••• 

John F. Moffett et ux to Thomas 
G. Coffin, und H lots 5. 7. 14, block 

2. Industrial division 

Alesaba Improvement company to 
John Kongos. lot 24, block lo, 

Sparta a:^ •••,•• 

John Kongos et ux to Charles 

Hill, lot 24. block 15. Sparta 

AV. H. Cook et al to E. B. Putnam. 

Y\c\ of ne»i section 2.5-59-12 

John McAlplne et ux to E. B. Put- 
nam. sw% of seV* section 11. nwV* 
of neV*. el-, of nwVi «ectlon 14-n8-12 
Northern Pacific Railway company 
to F. Weyerhaeuser, neU of nwVi 

and lots 1. 2. 3. section 7-53-18 

Northern Paclrtc Railway company 
to F. Weyerhaeuser, nV'- of sw't 
section 23, e»^ of Be^-i section 33- 
:.i>»13, eV' of seV* section 3-54-14. w'-.. 
of ne"^* section 11. lot 4, section 31. 

swU of seVi section 33-54-15 

Michigan Invf^tment company to 
Oscar Peterson, southerly 30 feet 
lot 65 and eV^ lot 67. block 58. Du- 
luth proper. Third division 

K. D. Hill to L. B. Morrison, lots 
1. 2. block 144, West Duluth, Fifth 

division •^••^••v;" 

P. H. Grot helm et ux to P. O. Pe- 
derson, lots 1 to 10. block 5, G. & 
Jg subdivision, block 5, Hunter's 

Cras'v point addition 2.0uO 

T.. B. Burkhanl to Emll Hawkln- 

son et al. lot 13. block 6. Endion.. 3.)0 
Northern Security company to 
Hansen Smith, lots in West Du- 
luth. Sixth division, lots in West 
Duluth in First and Fourth divi- 
sion, lots in Oneota. lots In West 

End addition ^-^"^ 

■Commonwealth Gt. & S D. Co. to 
Clara Owen, lot 11. block 34. En- 
dion 

N. W. Imp. Co. to Charles X^P^* 



1,100 



3,000 
750 
40*) 

1,250 

\7M 
1S«) 

2,000 

IJTO 



l.40t 



1,200 



1,400 



850 



blad! se>4 of 5e'4 section 25-50-16. 
Alfred Kjellln to Berndt Olson, lot 

25. block 22. Hunter's Grassy 

Point addition 

Carrie Lykstad et ux to W. F. Cur- 

ren, lot 3, block 10, Endion 

Henry Siejrrist to W. H. Sweet, lots 

3. 4. block 34, West Duluth. First 

division 

Martin Lcpak to John Putrcjka, nl- 

af se>4 section 19-52-14 

Joseph Enkson et ux to Benjamin 

Hansen, se'4 of swv;. s'^ of se>4. 

He>4 of se% section 2-51-17 

«■■■■■■■■■■••■■■■■■■■•■••■•'•■«■•■■■»>■■' 

I Georgia 
I Moonshioers 



4n<:) 

200 
450 

1.400 
410 

400 



them. He is A \ 
lew \mllt cortipre 
his liberty. TThc 
ants of the old i 
South Carolina a 
while the Indlar. 
and they are a 
and freedom wit' 
love, only secor 
have for their G 
a man who is d 
the lowest and 
and Buch a man 
matlsed as not b< 
with honest met 
These people i 
and from June 1 
shot was fired at 
state, these peof 
compact to shov 
officers and spie: 
James Flndley. 
deputy marshal, 
Ing a raid on th 
Jacob Shane, n< 
tween OaIn«vlll< 
the old man ha< 
the com for y 
there wma a ah- 
mountain sldea 
shot from undei 
two wounds In 
the raiders were 
sound of the rl 
upon the mount 
ed with the wile 
mountaineers, v 
lowed some of t 
very heart of tl 
of Galnsvllle. i 
section was in a 
officers, and bel 
reinforce thems 
they met and 
mander, and he 
and sent out sq 
tageous positloi 
the officers had 
return. The al: 
Flndley. who w. 
men in Gainsv 
Longstreet, thei 
of Georgia, to 1 
ordered to this 
did not get fur 
coming of the 
run to the hlgl 
men who dlscou 
illicit whisky : 
shiners, and ha' 
invade the n 
would have be- 
sand armed ( 
who knew evei 
rugged countr 
used their long 
offect from the 
the soldiers w< 
and it was ma 
enue officer w 
and even to thi 
an unhealthy 1 
bug-juice. In 
that the illicit 
continues to be 
and it is never 
Like all of tl 
the moonshine! 
and kind, hut 
with suspicion 
that the newc( 
.spy. he is tak* 
treatment posf 
stance refusing 
ing or meals. 
p!e, and make 
of the brow, a 
being inured " 
they have a 
roughest mou 
quiet in their 
allow any mar 
with unkindnt 
the natural pr< 
most*ever>' ir 
been blodshed 
frolics, the ca 
offering of ar 
That a mount 
folks as slave 
nature and pu 
iish happiness 
and a slander 
many good an< 
The priceless 
-sacredly and • 
any people on 
slur upon woi 
penalty in sho 
Many of th< 
but a majorit^ 
by cultivating 
rtshin?, huntir. 
varnish. The 
poor to raise 
work they mai 
of potatoes, c 
and some gan 
ing far distant 
roads, they re 
right to disti 
whisky, whicl 
ket, and whic 
$1.75 per galloi 
make two am 
class whisky, 
would only l^r 
.30 cents if sole 
moonshiner f 
among the roc 
trable thicket.^ 
infrequently i 
in thickly po 
occasionally » 
the largest fin 
basement of ; 
umbia, S. C, 
of a moonshi- 
tion of contim 
as it requires 
the revenue o 
receiving fror 
tillery report* 
A spy is hatec 
than any ere 
one is discovc 
to him. A fe 
looking stran; 
Alabama, mai 
Lowd Gojd M 
been forced i 
native state t 
getting tangi 

• Illicit whisky 
J himself into 

• people, but \ 
and his exit 
was by the r 
was found th 



irniless. peaceable fel- 
, when hp will f^ght for 
- are mostly dwti'itd- 
oneers who came from 
id Virginia, and settled 
i were yet in Georgia, 
eople who love liberty 
an earnest and honest 
\ to that which they 
d. In their estimation 
shonest and will He is 
leanest of creatures, 
is ostracised and stig- 
ing worthy to associate 



HERALD 1g m 

WANTS ' woHD. 



FOR SALI-RCAL ESTATE. 



3 



I Oie of the Chief Sources of Reyeofle j 
1 to the Natiyes In the j 
• Moofltaifls. j 



ever forget an injury, 
. 1875. the day the first 
revenue officers in this 
e have solemnly kept a 

no quarter to revenue 

On that date named, 

a brave and dashing 

with a posse, was mak- 

illlcit distillery of old 
ir Leather's Ford, be- 

and I>ahlonega. where 

extracted the Juice of 
♦« unmolested, when 
wer of balls from the 

Flndley'* horse was 
him, ar\d Flndley had 
la le<g8, while others of 
slightly wounded. The 
les had scarcely died 
in air when It resound- 
yells of half a hundred 
ho gave chase and fol- 
e oflficers right into the 
^ progressive little city 
very moonshiner in this 
ms against the revenue 
eving that they would 
Ives and come again, 
ppolnted a chief corn- 
appointed other officers 
lads to take up advan- 
s along the roads, but 
nad enough and did not 
lost fatal wounding of 
3 one of the best known 
le. caused Gen. James 

United States marshal 
ave government troops 
»lace. The boys in blue 
her than this city. The 
roops caused fpoling to 
'?st possible pitch, and 
itenanced the making of 
)lned with the moon- 

the troops attempted to 
luntain districts they 
n met by several thou- 
esperate mountaineers. 
/ foot of the wild and 
. and who could have 

rifles, too, with telling 
nountaln peaks. Wi.=;ely 
re returned to Atlanta, 
y months before a rev- 
uld venture near here. 

day they regard this as 

:ality for hunting illicit 

assing. it can be stated 

still of old man Shane 

1 at the same old stand, 

nolested. 

e people of this section. 

is by nature ho.=pitable 
e looks upon a strange 

When he is convinced 
Tier is not an officer or 
1 in and given the best 
ble, in almost every in- 
to accept pay for lodg- 
rhey are an honesi pei- 
heir living iiy the sweat 
id they love hard work, 
) hard.«hips. For ladi« s 
ilgh respect. ;md the 
\taineer is gentle and 
resence. They will not 
to insult or treat a lady 
•?s. They consider man 
tector of woman. In al- 
^tance where there has 
at one of the mountain 
se can be traced to the 

insult to some woman, 
lineer treats his woman 
, and allows his animal 
suit of material and sel- 

to dominate, is untrue 
upon a people who have 

noble traits of character. 

gem of virtue is a.s 
early prized by them a.s 
arth. and he who cas*« a 
lap is made to pay the 
t order. 
<e people are well-to-do. 

eke out a mere existenot' 
a small patch of ',r->und, 
; and making illicit coffin 
soil is even almost too 
ny thing, but by faithful 
ige to raise a few hushel? 
rn, oats, a little tol>a -co 
en truck. The towns be- 

and th** roughest kind of 
ard it as their legitimat.^ 
I their own corn into 

is easily carted to mar- 

1 nets them from $1,25 to 

One bushel of corn will 

one half gallons of first- 
s-bile the one bush)^! 
ig the mountaineer abou: 
in its natural state. The 
>nerally makes his lair 
;s, or in the most impene- 
of the mountains, hut not 
licit distilleries are found 
ulated settlements, and 
v'en in cities and towns. 
I of this kind being in thi- 

wholesale house in Col- 
few years ago. The life 
er possesses the fasoina- 
al excitement and danger, 
•ternal vigilance to evade 
leers and spies, the latter 

$10 to $25 for every dis- 
I and successfully raided. 
by the moonshlnors worse 
tiire on earth, and when 
ed it simply means death 

years ago a rather good- 
•?r. claiming to hall from 
e his appearance near the 
nes. He said that he had 
> shake the dust of his 
•om his feet on account of 
■d up in the making of 

By degrees he wormed 
he good graces of these 
" turned out to be a spy. 

to the Great Henceforth 
pe route. When his body 
i note was pinned to it: 



Houses! 

i6o2 Jefferson St. 415 W. Fifth Street. 
2101 East First St. SU 4th Ave. W. 
16 acres In one acre lots on 28th Ave. W. 
Lot 6, Block 16 Highland Park. 

Intorstafe Land and Invest- 
nont Company, 

No. 605 PalUidlo BuUdlof . 



HERALD f o 
WANTS ^ 



Railroad Lands 

Cut Ovor Lands 

In St. Louis, Carlton, Aitkin and 
Crow Wing counties, ranging from 
$i.co to $5.00 per acre. For sale by 

A. W. Kuehnow, 

Otfle* 428 W. Suptrlor St 



Furniture Moved 
and Stored.... 

We have experienced men, competant 
packers and best storage house In tha 
city and art responsibU for all braak- 
ages. Call or telephona us at 410 W. 
Superior street. Telephona No. 190. 

DULUTH FUEL 
AND TRANSFER GO. 



I 






lURRIS IROS., 

Real Estate, 

712 PAIUDIO. 

Property on 

East Second Streets 

A Snap* 

Choice lot on lower side of 
Superior Street, between 
i6th and 17th avenues E. 
For sale at less than $2500. 

R. B. KNOX & CO., 

! Exchange Bldg. 



mMm^mt^Mmm tut M French trtatm«nt, both 
Iff fm f VmmMWifm sexes, guaranteed to 
cure IMPOTENCY. gives vitality and vlRor to all 
ages, restoring the desires, ambitions aspirations 
of youth and health,$2or jforSs-Refuse cheap substi- 
tutes Sent on receipt of price and guaranteed by 
THEKIDD DRUG COMPANY. Elgin. I"- Retail 
and wholesale by S. F. Boyce and Max Wlrtb. 
Dulnth ; Nvgrens. West Duluth; Lignell & Soder- 
gren. West Superior; Mer Ill's Pharmacy. Superior; 
Two Harbors Drug Co.. Two Harbors; N. J. Benson. 
Tower; A. 5. James. Ely; H. A. Sodergren, Virginia 
Dowling Pharmacy. Eveleth; City Drug Store, H lb- 
bine; Bayfield Pharmacv' Owen Frost Co., Wash- 
burrie; A. H. Miles. Iron River. Wis. Complete line 
of Rubber Goods; name what you want. 



Is Here 
And Now 

for 
Business 



Make the next four T 
months count by ad- ♦ 
vertising continuously ^ 
in the X 

EVENING I 
HERALD! 

Duluth's best news- 
paper. Over 60,000 
readers daily. 



HERALD f c 
WANTS K 

HOUSE-MOVIIia. ! 

H. SAXTON. 1008 WEST 8UPBKIOR BT. 



\ 



HOUSE - MOVING AND RAISING 
smoke stacks, also boilers mored In or 
outside the city by D. Mackead*. liSS 
Bast South street. 



EMn.OYMENT OFFICE. 



n 



LEWIS EMPLOYMENT AGENCY FOR 
ladies, 131 West Superior street. 



ifMiiiwiiHninii»ii'>""*"*">*"** 

CUmVOYANT. 



•ilHUIIMMIIMt 



I „ 

M. R08C0E, PALMIST AND CLAIR- 
voyant. 70* East Second. 



FEMALE BEANS 

Great monthly 
reitulator f or wo- 
men -.noi one fall- 
arc; most Btubbom cases relieved In few days; ti 
at Boyce's, Lyceum and oilier druggists; 
mailed bv Lion Druit Co.. Buffalo. N. Y. 



WOMEN 



FREEto LADIES 



STUISIIP THE TMLES. 



IMORTHE 

ill STEAMSHI 



STEAMSHIP Co 




HERALDIC* 
WANTS S 



WORD. 




r 



VANTED-FEMALE HELP 



I My MOM 
I that is ha) 
t MKS. ». 



..TIILY RF.orLATOU Uthe onl 

liarmlotiB Biitl c-nnnot rail. Box F 

ROWAN, n 34H Mllwauteeo 



It one I 
KEE. I 
.Wis. I 



«— It — II— ti»im«Mimt«ii>t»>»»wtnwtnwn— «'—» 

i PAINLESS dentistry: 

7.M«MMHMai>nillllllliniintlltMtlllllltM1ilMltIMI 

DR. F. H. BURNETT. TOP FLOOR BUR 
rows b'ld'gr. Best work. Moderate orlces. 



n>a»oj» wn .*— ■ • •«*>* 



WATCN REPAtRWS 



<i ««»■•■■ I 



EPAtRWS. ! 



WANTED - GIRL 
housework; family 
block. 



FOR GENERAL 
of two. 34 Mesaba 



WANTED— WASHWOMAN. 
Sixth avenue west. 



APPLY 12S 



WANTEiD-A GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework, at once. 1022 East First 
street. 



HERALD 
WANTS 



WOflO. 



THE WORLDS GREATEST 



AND 



WANTED-NURSE GIRL. 113 TIINTH 
avenue east. 



A SPECIALTY. M. HENRICK9EN, 
expert watchmaker, 834 W. Sup St. 

THE CHEAPEST AND BEST WORK 
at Vatlarbenr's. *1< Wsat fluoerlor Bt. 



I FOR SAL E-mS CELUNEOUS. 

FOR 'sale-six ROOM fiOUSE. BATH, 
etc., East End: will be vacated soon. 
Carpets and hoattr. Inquire C. B. Munro, 
at famiih, Farwtll & Steele company. 



WANTED-NURSE GIRL. 20 FIFTY- 
fourth avenue west. Mrs. Coleman. 



SIX DINING ROOM GIRLS, ONE HEAD 
waitress, one second cook, one meat cook 
and pastry for Ashland; also four good 
dining room girl.s. Lewis Employment 
agency, 131 West Superior street. ^ 

WANTEI>^^oixPERIENCED CHAMBER 
maia. Apply Tremont hotel. 



CLAIRVOYANT 
TRANCEMEDIUM 

CtlsmbM Ilk. Cor. tsfMrier St sad First Avt W. 

Without asking questions he tells your name in full 
—your occupation, whom and when you wiil marry- 
Advice In full details on ail affairs of life, love, '"-=- 
ness. marriage, divorce, law suits, etc. 



EXCLUSIVELY PASSENGER STEAMSHIPfl 

NORTH WEST*« NORTH LAND' 

t-eare Duluth Tuesdays and Saturdays at t p. m. for Sauit 5te 
Marie. Mackinac Island. Detroit, aeveland. Buffalo and al 
lints East. 

Nor. Pass. Agent, 433 West Superior St. 



potnt 



sallins from 



Arrive Duluth Mondays and Fridays. 9 P- m- 

om Dulufh. September 18th. J. G. MOONEV 

" Telephone toi. 



ISLE ROYALE ROUTE 

SI EM MER BOM AMI 

Leaves Singer's dock Mondays and Thurs- 
days, 8 a, m., for Two Harbors, Grand Ma- 
rais. Washington Harbor, (Isle Roya.le), 
Eagle Harbor, Houghton, Hancock and in- 
termediate points. 

JOHN FLYNN. W. H. SINGER, 

2 Lvoeura Bldg. Lake Ave. and Canal. 

EXCURSIONS AROUND THE HORN SUNDAYS 
8 fv. fif« 



busi- 



RAILRMyillJABLES^^ 

DULUtH, MISSABE & 
NORTHERN RY. CO. 



Perfect Satisfaction Guaranteed. 

Watch Daily Papers for the many fa\ orable notices of 
his wonderful powers. 

HoNrt S to 10. Fm witliln reteh •! all. 



» ■ Wi >M ■■! 



FOR RENT— HOUSES. 



13 



7:46 a.m.|Lv Duluth Ar 

S:20 a.m. Ar Proctor Lv 

lit:07 a.m.|Ar..Iron Junction. .Lv 

..Lv 
..Lv 
..Lv 
..Lv 
..Lv 
..Lv 



10:15 a.m. 


Ar. 


Wolf . 


111:30 a.m. 


Ar, 


... Virginia 
.... E^riieth 


10:24 a.m. 


Ar. 


10:48 a.m. 


Ar. 


.... Sparta 


11:12 a.m. 


Ar. 


... Biwabik 


10:35 a.m. 


Ar, 


... Mt. Iron 


10:60 a.m. 


Ar. 


... Hlbbing 



S:IS p.a 

8:06 p.m. 

1:18 p.m. 

1:10 p.ni 
12:55 p.m. 

1:02 p.m. 
12:39 p.m. 
12:17 p.m. 
12:35 p.m. 



.LvlU:K o.m. 



WANTED-COMPETENT MAKERS FOR 
millinery department. Panton & Whit*-. 



■ ■■■■■■ ■■■■ 

FURNISHED TEN ROOM, STEAM 
heated house in exchange for board of 
owner and vouth of 15 years. Call a\ 
West Second street. 



Dally except Sunday. J. B. HANSON, 
General Passenger Aitent 




FOR SALE-GO CART, GOOD CONDi- 
tlon, at 903 London road. 



FOR SALE-ACKTYLENE STEREOP- 
ticon with generator and fifty slides. 
Also gramaiitioii.' with thirty-iive rec- 
ords. $50 takes whole outfit. Cost over 
$100. Y 80, Herald. 



FOR SALE-CHEAP, A 1900 IMPERIAL 
chalnlpss bicvcle, fitted with Columbia 
coaster brake, G. & J. detachable tires 
and spring seat post. C. B. Munro, at 
Smith, Farwell Ac Steele company. 



FOR SALE-CARLOAD FRESH MILCH 
cows arrives Tuesday. Sept. 11. 6. Kaner, 
1122 East Fourth street. 



WANTED-GOOD GIRL FOR GENERAL 
housework. Call any time. 217 East bec- 
ond street. 



SEVEN TO TEN ROOM HOUSE OR 
flat, central; no children. Richardson 
Electric company. 



GIRL-COMPETENT TO DO GENERAL 
housework. Apply 531 West First street. 



WANTED-LADIES TO ADVERTISE 
baking powder; salary $4.50 per week. 
Call 627 Chamber of Commerce after 
10 a. m. and 2 p. m. 

WANTED-GIRL FOR GENERAL 

housework. Apply at 2413 West Third. 



FOR RENT-A MODERN TEN-ROOM 
house at Hunter's Park. Hot water 
heat. See W. A. Pryor, at house. 



FOR SALE— $10 BUYS $25 HALL TREE; 
$10 buvs $25 girls' wheel; $6 buys iron 
bed. niattress and springs, at 905 Last 
Second street. 



LOT 30 BY 80, 1723 PIEDMONT AVENLE. 
Hou.^e fight rooms, cellar, city water 
.sewer, water closet. electric lights, 
woodshed. Fine view. Lots 1, 2 and 3. 
block 16. Clinton Place; $50 cash, balance 
b per cent. Richardson Electric com- 
l>any. 



[ SECRET SOCIETIES. 

fc^M>^«» »■■»*»*»»■' ■■■»■■»»■■■ 



MASONli 
PALESTINE LODGE, NO. 79, A. 
F. & A. M.— Regular meeting 
first and third Monday evenings 
each month. 8:00. Next meeting 
Sept. 17th, 1900. Work. Plr.«t de- 
gree. S. O. Sterrett, W. M.; F. R. Ken- 
nedy, eecretary. 

IONIC LODGE, NO. 186, A. F. A 
A. M.— Regular meetings second 
and fourth Monday evenings of 
each month at 8:00 p. m. Next 
meeting Sept. 10, 1900. Work, 
First degree. Robert Graham, 

H. A. Hall, secretary. 



A CARLOAD OF FRESH MILCH COWS 
lust received. Will exchange for fat 
cattle. 929 Fourth avenue east, 
vine. 



J. L. Le- 



FOR sale-confectionf:ry store 

very cheap; owner leaving city. 2401 West 
Superior street. 



FOR SALE-A small SAWMILL. 

daily capacity. 10.000 to 12.000 feet lumber, 
or 600 railroad ties; all complete and in 
order. A bargain. Inquire al No. 10 Me- 
sa ba block. 

BARGAIN - confectionery Busi- 
ness, 1603 West Superior street. 



WANTED— YOUNG GIRL TO ASSIST IN 
housework. 321 Third avenue west. 

FOR 
Tor- 



WANTED-LADY SOLICITORS 
North-Land Children's Magazine, 
rey building. 



WANTED— EXPERIENCED DINING- 

room girl at Phillips hotel. /West Duluth. 



FOR RENT-CAMP ON PARK POINT. 
for balance of season, furnished. Ad- 
dress, B. Herald. 



DULUTH « IRON 
RANGE R,R, 



t:l6 p.m.lLr Duluth Arll2:00 m. 

7:15 p.m.lAr Virginia Lt 7:»5 a.m. 

7:40 p. m.lAr Eveleth Lv 7:35 a.ni. 

7:B0 p.m.JAr Ely LtI 7:1» *m 



FOUR-ROOM HOUSE AND BASEMENT. 
Inquire 210 East Third street 

FOR RENT— »-ROOM liOUBH, CJC«- 
trally located. 205 L yceum. 

FOR RENT— TWO OR THRBiK SMALL 
houses. Reasonable rents. A. R. Mac- 

farlane Sl Co. 



EAWfTERM RAIL WA Y OF MimmEaOTA. 

Arrtva 



Leave 



I 



Duluth. 



1 



ti 30 pm 
*ii i; pm 



ST PAUL 
...AND MINNFAPOLIS .. 



| ti «> P» 
I •7 00 an 



♦Dally. tPally except Sunday. 



HOUSES, STORia. PLATS. OFFICES 
By Crosby ft MarUadale, lOt Prorldence 
bulldlns. 



■ ■■■■> -^ ■: : ■■■ ! ■" ""> I TOR RENT— ROOIIS. I 

f WANTED— MALE HELP. Z ♦..«-„.,«, ^^^ ■■■■■»■« 

' ■■ ■!■ ,,««-»»«^>-«^~.»- ■*»«'" " ■* 1 FOR RENT-THREE SMALL ROOM 



WANTED EVERYWHERE - HL S- 
tlers to tack signs, distribute circulars, 
samples, etc.; no canvassing; good pay. 
Sun Advertising Bureau, Chicago. 



I FOR RENT- 
, with water, 
street. 



-THREE 
Inquire 



SMALL ROOMS 
221 West Fourth 



A 



W. M. 



KEYSTONE CHAPTER. NO. 28, 
R. A. M.— Stated convocation 
second and fourth Wednesday 
evening of each month at 8:00 
p. m. Next meeting Sept. 12, 1800. 
Work, Roval Arch. Henry D. 
H. P.; W. T. 'tenbrook, secretary. 




FOR SALE- AT A SNAP. 5-ROOM 
house, well and barn. A bargain, will be 
sold cheap. 4u'll Regent street. Lake- 
side. Owner leaving city. 



ol Ayers, 
cordcr. 



DULUTH COMMANDER7 
No. 18, K. T.— Stated conclave 
first Tuesday of each montn. 
8 p. m. Next conclave Sept. 18. 
1900. Work. Red Cross. Lyon- 
E. C; Alfred LcRlchcux, re- 



Wa.shington. Sept. 8.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Before and since the days 
when a United States mint flourished at 
Dahlonega, twenty miles In the moun- 
tains from Gainsvllle, Ga., makins 
moonshine whisky has been one of the 
chief sources of revenue to the natives. 
Many of these people believe that they 
have an inalienable right to do as they 
please with the proceeds of their own 
\a.hoT, and the law that molests them in 
exercising this right they ct)nsider as 
tyrannical and oppressive, and will fight 
it even unto death. These mountaineers 
are a hardy, brave and fearless people, 
and without the least hesitation will fire 
upon revenue oflficers. for they consider 
them a nuisance, and believe they art- 
doing the country- a service by putting 
them out of the way. 

The average mountain moonshiner is 
not the terrible desperado he Is painted 
by writers of romance and men who 
have never com» in close contact with 



Gone t 

ing hone 

No goo 



This card o 
in a small stc 
the storekeei 
ing it to stn 
history. 



Thou hast 
young a subs 
the same as 
by the Madi 
cents. Ask > 



• the devil for deceiv- 

t people. 

I liquor where he is. 



note is kept on exhibition 
e near Leather's Ford, .and 
•r takes a delight in show- 
ngers and telling them Its 

J. S. VAN ANTWERP. 



strange notions for one so 
itute to think that thou art 
locky Mountain Tea. made 
on Medicine company. 35 
)ur druggist. 



A. O. U. W. 

A. O. U. "W.— FIDELITY LODGE NO. 105 
Meets every Thursday in Hunter block 
third floor. West Superior street. F. W. 
Dryer, M. W.; W. J. Stephens, recorder, 
John C. Walker, financier; residenc« 811 
East Seventh street; H. S. Mills, receiv- 
er. 

M. W. A. 
M^>DERN WOODMEN OFAMERICA.- 
ImperlAl camp No. 220«. Meets at Elks' 
hall, lit West Superior street, second 
and fourth Fridays of each month. Vi»- 
Itlng members always welcome. F. A 
Noble, V. C: P. H. Levy, banker; C 
P. Earl, clerk. 

K. O T. M 
KNIGHTS OF THE MAC'CABEES.-DU- 

luth tent No. 1 meets every Wednesday 
evening at Maccabee hall, corner Supe- 
rior street and First avenue west. Initi 
atlon nights, first and third Wednes- 
days. Visiting sir knights always wel- 
come. H. P. Curren, Com.; B. K. Walk- 
er, R. K. 

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. 
NORTH STAR LOIiGE. NO. 35. K. P.- 
Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 p. m., 
at Castle hall. 118 West Superior streei 
J. B. Gibson, C. C; B. F. Neff, K. R. S. 



PIAIIU Fine mahogany case, monthly 
payments, Knabe. Cheap. Inquire room 
2 over Stack's Fair store. 

HORSES! 

Large consignment of heavy Logging 
Horses, Farm Mares, Drivers. General 
Purpose Horses and Mules, received daily. 
Part time niw-n if de.sired. 

BARRETT & ZIMMERMAR, 

H»rM Marktt. St Paul, Minn. 



WANTED-TWO PAINTERS. 325 EAST 
Eighth street. 

WANTED ~ LA BORERS, STATION 
men, rock men and ax men for llalvor- 
son, Richards & Co., big railroad con- 
tract at Hemidji. Just let. Ship dally, 
fifty tracklayers and surfacers, $2 and 
$2.2o per day. Caaselton and Valley City. 
N. D.; fifty men near Virginia and Hlb- 
bing, free fare; twenty-five men toi 
John Runquiat. free fare; 100 men on 
South Shore railway and fifty on North- 
western railway in Michigan; 100 labor- 
ers for Colorado and Wyoming; men for 
Wisconsin and Iowa. National Employ- 
ment company, 431 West Michigan 
street. 



FURNISHED ROOMS FOR GENTLE- 
men; unfurnished basement. 230 West 
Second street. 

420 



FOR RENT-A FURNISHED ROOM. 
Sixth avenue east. 



*7 55 MB 

f^ 05 pm 



Grind Rxptds. Crookstoo, Cttnd 
Forlut. MuntanA and Coftst Polr.t.', 
Sw&n RlT«r. tllbblng »nd Int Puints 



•6 43 pa- 

til 50 am 



Steepet fot it;ts p. m. 
aftet 9 p. m. 



Train c»n be occupied at anv tlm« 
J. C. MOONEY. Not. Paw. Aeoat. 



NORTH' WESTERN UNEm 



Leave 

Duluth. 



•Dall^. 
'•Except SuD4a>. 



**at88 ami St. Paul. Mpls. 
4i80 pm ..-TwlWghi Limited... 
Cblcaeo Milwaukee, 

Appleton, 
Oshkosh, Fond du Lac 
FAST AU!L 



"5 10 pm 
*5 10 pm 
*5 10 pm 
'"; 10 pm 



Krtiyt 

PulBtfc 

**8iOa pm 
*9i80 pm 

*io 30 am 
*io 30 am 
*io 30 am 
*io 30 an 



Pullmaii Sleepers. Free Chair Cara. DInlae Car 



NORTHERN PA OinO W * IL. 

Arrive 



FOR SALE— MOCKING BIRDS, $5 TO 
$25 each. K H. Middlecoff. 1412 Jeffer- 
son street. Telephone MO or 697. 



FOR SALE— HANDSOME FOLDING 
bed and wardrobe. 200 West Third street. 



WANTED-TWO FIRST CLASS COAT- 
makers. Mies. 



Business Hen 

supplied with competent stenographers 
and accountants free of charge. Apply 
to W. C. McCarter, Business Uni- 
versity. 'Phone 719' 



FOR RENT-THREE OR FOUR Fim- 
nished rooms for light housekeepmg. 
Modern, central. R 46. Herald. 



ROOMS FOR RENT-ONE OR TWO 
gentlemoii can s- cure for the winter 
nicely furnished room in house with all 
modern conveniences. Splendid location. 
Apply 619 West Second street. 

FOR RENT-ROOMS, NICELY FUR- 
nished front room. 317V^ Third avenue 
east. 



FOR RENT-LARGE 
for two, with board, 
street. a 



FRONT 
10 West 



ROOM 

Second 



FURNISHED ROOMS, MODERN, $3 
per month. 308 Mesaba avenue, near 
Third avenue west. 






FINANCIAL. 



Z3 



WANTED-TEN PER CENT PAID FOR 
three years' loan of $4o0 on valuable 
iron property. A, Herald o fUce. ^ 

MONET~"tO loan. ANY AMOUNT 
We buy Consolidated stock. Cooley A 
Underbill. 207 Exchange building. 



$4. I0-0IILY-44.3C, 
St. Nul tr MtnoMpt lis and Rttuni 



For the 
Northern 1 
Short Line," 
from Dulutl 
or Minneaoc 
or $4.30, on 
returning u 
only line ru 
tween the 1 
Twin Cities, 
day trains, 
cars on nig 
offices. No. 
Union depo 
West Dulutl 



■linnesota state fair the 
aciflc railway, "Duluth 
will sell round-trip tickets 

and Superior to St. Paul 
is and return at half rate, 
^pt. 1 to 8 inclusive, good 
itil Sept. 10. This Is thi 
ninjf three dally trains be- 
ead of the lakes and the 

Elegant chair cars on all 

Pullman palace sleeping 
it trains. Duluth ticket 
332 West Superior street, 
, Twentieth avenue west, 

and West End. 



n 



MONEY TO LOAN ON DIA- 
monds, watches, etc. The St&nMri 
Jewelry & Loan Co., SS4 W. 8up. 
street. Established 1893. 



MONET TO LOAN ON WATCHES. DIA- 
monds, all goods of value, from $100 tc 
$1000 Keystone Loan and MercanUU 
eomoaBv. ifi West Superior «treet. 



! PLUMUNfi. HEATINfl AND OAS flTTlNi J 



J WANTID-AtENTS. ; 

$12 PER WEEK BONA FIDE. SALARY 
and expenses. Capable men and women 
to represent us appointing agents. Rapid 
promotion and increase of salary. New, 

. brilliant lines. Butler & Alger, New 
Haven. Conn. 



I WANTCO-TO RENT. i 

WANTED— FURNISHED HOUSE OR 
flat. Family of two. Address F 78, Her- 
ald. 



Leave — 
"^OOpm 
*a08mm 
*7aOpm 



Ashland and East 

North Coast Limited 

Pacific Express 



*f f IB mm 
*4- 68 pm 
* 7 88 mm 



'DULUTH SHORT URE" 



'*^i^»ZSU Paul and 
*iii8%m Mlnnaap'U* 



*a^Bmm 
^XOOpm 
*1 OOpm 



•Dally. tDally Except Sunday. 



Learn 



ftUUim, SOUTH SHOM « ftTUNTIC MILMY. 

4»<'bpaldlnf H.i*ei Bl ock— Unloo Depot. ^ 

Antvc 



I ••£>. Satu/day. 'E*. Sanoay. 



*7 oo p m I 
•a i; a m I 



BOSTON LIMITED 
RXPRR» 



•« 



tHE 



$10.00 DAILY; NO FAILURE; NEWEST, 
greatest selling household necessities 
ever pri>duced. Big assortment, samples 
free Medford & Co., E 61. Cincinnati, 
Ohio. 



AGENTS WANTED-$25 TO $50 DAILY 
easily made by our latest novelty. Cam- 
paign Waterproof Neckties. Goods en- 
tirely new and patented. Agents de- 
lighted. Sales unlimited. What others 
do you can do. Time is short. Write 
♦oday and secure exclusive territory. 
Guaranteed best seller. Address, with 
stamp M. & M. Manufacturing com- 
pany, Dept. C, Springfield, Mass. 



TH0MP80N-WAUQH 
WoRt First street. 



COMPANT, no 



■ ■■■■■ia«««M»»»"« "" * ■■' 



HOTELS. 



I. O. O. F. 
ZENITH CITY LODGE NO. 160. I. O. O 

F.— Meets Tues.lav evening, Sept. 11, 8 p. 
m. Work, Third degree; in Col- 
umbia hall. Twentieth avenue weat and 
Superior street. Visiting Odd Fellows 
welcome. Frank Berglund, N. O. W. 
Marquart, Sec'y. 

200. I. O. O. F. 



SILVER 



LODGE NO. 

ifows hall. Lake avenue 
north. Visiting Odd Fellows welcome. 
A W. Holbrook. N. G.; T. A. Gaul. R. S. 



meets Wednesday evening, work second 
degree. Odd Fellows 



WHEN IN MINNEAPOLIS STOP AT 
the new Golden West hotel opposite thr 
Milwaukee station. American or Euro- 
pean plan. Everything new and modern 



WHEN IN DULUTH, STOP AT THE 
Scandla Hotel, Sixth avenue west and 
Michigan street, opposite Union depot. 
European plan. Rooms. 50c, $1.00 and 
$1.50. Good restaurant in connection 

\ mOWITE. 



[■■■■■» ■ ■■■■■■■■ 

WANTO)— SITUATIONS. 



1 



WANTED-BY A BOY OF 18, WHO HAS 
attended high school, some kind of of- 
fice work. Address J. A., 818 Lake avjjnue 
north. 



WANTED— BY MAN AND WIFE, A 
Place to cook in camp or for a saw-mill 
crew Had several years' experience. 
Can give good reference. Call 924 West 
First street. 



WANTED—TO RENT STORE WITH OR 
without living apartments, suitable for 
a confectioner, east or west end in good 
location. Address J. B. Herald. 

WANTED-TWO~OR THREE STEAM 
heated rooms for light housekeeping. R 
9, Herald. 



WANTED-UNTIL MAY 1. SIX OR 
eight room flat, furnished or uiifur- 
nished. centrally located. No children. 
Address Z 23, Herald. 



FOR RENT-FLATS. 



A SIX ROOM FLAT UNFURNISHED, 
water in kitchen, $15 per month. 804 East 
Third street. 



FOR RENT— MODERN STEAM-HEATED 
flats; gas ranges; laundry. MacGregor, 
6 Exchange building. 



j 



WANTDD-HOUSE OR OFFICE CLEAN- 
ing. 702 East Second stree t, after 6 p. m. 

WANTED-DRESSMAKING IN FAMI- 
1 lies. Address 407 East Fourth street. 



>M m » M < »' M^tmm^ 



UNITED ORDER OF FORESTERS 

— Ceurt Eastern Star, No. 86. Meets sec- 
ond and fourth Fridays of each month 
at 8 p. m., at Hunter's hall. All visit- 
ors cordlallT invited to attend meetings 
B». O. Olund. chief mmrer. 

U C T 
ZENITH. No. 40. DULL^TH, MINN. REG- 
ular meetings fourth Saturday night of 
each month. Elks hall. Superior street. 
Paul W. Relmer, S. C; C. W. Sutton, 
secretary and treasurer. 



■<» ^ i rw i ii ■! > aii » , »m^* " 
MIDWIFE-MRS. G. HANSEN. FE- 
male complaints. Private hospital, .08 
East Third street. 



MRS. GAARD BREINHOLM, FEMALE 
comolamts. Private hospital. 11 Nine- 
teenth avenue west. 



MRS. BANKS. S28 ST. CROIX AVKNUB- 
Private hoanltal. 'Phone 976 



i WANHD-TO SUY. | 

■ N« ••••iMUMMMIlMmUM""'""""'""'*"""" 

WANTED-TO BUY, PINE LANDS IN 
St. Louis, Itasca and Lake counties. 
John Maginnis, 310 PalUdlo. 



WANTED-BY FIRST CLASS SEAM- 
stress, tailoring or dressmaking. R 8, 
Herald. 

BOY 15 YEARS~OLD FROM "THE COUN- 
try wants place to work for his board 
and go to high school. William Mair, 
Hunter's Park postoffice. 



WANTED-A BRIGHT, INTELLIGEN-T 
boy Of 18^'ould like a position to collect 
and help In office. Y 83, Herald^ 



•gMt>aiiia*Hi«i'""ii">"">">^"***"**""**"***l 

E OBSTETRICS. ! 

TiMIIUIIIIillllltlllllliM"lllllllilMIIIMnillili • 

LADIES. CALL AND SEE BOOK OB- 
stetrlcs and Womanly Beauty. Ev-ery 
woman should read. First published. 
Miss Bert. 212 East Fourt h street. 

= PERSONAL = 

REFINED. GENEROUS GENTLEMAN, 
$200,000. beautiful home, excellent busi- 
ness, seeks wife to share his home and 
wealth. "Banker," 771 North Park ave- 
nue, Chicago, 111. 



mmmii 



LINE 



The Pioneer Lbnited* 

Only Perfect Train In the W»rld. 

Best Dining Car Service. 
LOWEST RATES TO ALL POINTS, 



J. T. CONLEY, 
Awj't Genl. Paesi Atrent. St. Pai 



MiD» 



A FISH NAMED THE TURBOT HAS 
all of the peculiarities named above. It 
is a deep sea freak. 



WANTED-A FAMILY TO ADOP-T -A 
new born baby girl. Call or address Mrs. 
E. Brelnholm, midwife, 11 Nineteenth 
avenue west. 



•WOMAN'S BLESSING" PRIVATE 
prescription, positive cure for suppressed 
or irregular menstruation. Never fails. 
Sample box free. J. M. Home. M. D.. 
Drawer "W. 172. Chicago. 111. 



-'ri .^-.— 

LOST. 



4illWI •■ •■ ■ ■ •' 



I ■ ■ ■■ ■■Wtt> 



s BOARD OFFERED. s 

g X t] ■ ■ ■ 1 1 I - — ■ " -— «"* 

TABLE BOARD IN PRIVATE FAMILY. 
126 West Third street. 



■ ■■•■■MimilMtllHltlll>MIIIIIMIII>Mt>l 

LOST-ENGLISH MALACCA WALKING 
stick, gold handle, silver band, nama.^A. 
H. Crosfield inscribed on band. Finder 
will be rewarded by leaving same with 
clerk at the Spalding hoteL 



SEE YOUR TICKET 
READS VIA 

WISCONSIN 
CENTRAL 



RAILWAY 



TO CHICAOO AND ALL 

POINTS EAST AND 

SOUTH. 

Dirrect connection made in Central Station 
Chicago with lines running East and South. 
No Transfer to New York, D«troit. Buffalo, 
St. Louis. New Orleans. Cincinnati. Etc. For 
iaformation see 

Mr. M, STCFHEMSOR, 

General Agent 

«}o W. SupMior St.. Duluth. 




1 

■— • ' — ^ 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 




\ 



I 



1 




J r 




(■"T";' (f I 




FOURTEEN PAQMM^SEOnOM TWO^Pi gmm 9 to 14 



^^^^>^»MN^«^>^^H^^» 



DULUTH EVENING 



SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, WOO. 



L0¥ \^iSUS WKl LEO GREATEST STATESMAN NOW 1 AUtos Tn Fall 



i Lieut.Col. Miss Mamie G. Mor is Gives 
Her Views on Female Suf f raj ;c and 
Claims That Home I^ 
Women's Hope. 



♦Rome's Aged Pontiff Is the Sole Survivor of the Mighty Group 

In Which Bismarck and Gladstone Figured, Says the 

Great Historian, Justin McCarthy, M. P. 



ManoaUV^fs. 



• Chatianguoga. Tenn.. Sept. S.— (Special 
to Tie Herald.)— Woman Ls a sacrel 
name. God made it so. Her snhere :>» 
not in? of doubt. It is in a UlnsV-m 
calle.l HOME. 

Th»' progress of the present century in 
Ameiica has wrought marvelous chauK- 
es in every department of human effort. 
c'mdlttons ami eu.stoms have, in many 
ways, been revulutionized. And while 
ih-' i^ndeiu-y has been to reform, every 
;i. ! .'lU, it seems, has but onent-l 

U) . r avenues and ifssibilities for 

bi.iri t'.il and harm. This is especially 
tru' '>'' iKjlltlcs. 

T£i;s is a time when mufh is bein?r sai-l 
and .vitten, about political eurruptiMn: 
and Ijlte all other thinks relating to 
politics it is both exagserated and dis- 
torted by would-be reformers. It is a 
condition that exists, and as our law- 
yers husbands, sweethearts, and friends 
tell us. 'there is a remedy for ever/ 
•wrore •• sn there must be a remedv for 
p. ;>ollutions. Whatever this rem- 

eii be. it is njt women's "ballots. 

The only sane arguments ever advanc- 
ed favoring women voting are that fem- 
inine property holders s'-iould not be 
taxed without due representation and a 
voice in determining the laws imposeing 
the taxes, and the other that the votes 
of v.Dmen would wine out all political 
pollution and corruptionists. 

In regard to the first proposition. 
\merican women, who nay taxes, can 
safely entrust their interests to the wis- 
dom of ma.seuline voter.s. American 
men are hjnest. reliabl*^ and patriotic 
In many ways our nai 
all ctlier nations in a n 
grandeau. Especially is 
• nee marked 



work they are adva 
our nation find its 
hence? What one 
made America a s 
Held of carnage ancJ 



icing, where would 
heroes fifty years 
lass of men have 
cred name on the 
battle? were they 
men with wives, n others and sweet- 
hearts, made a pra tlce of touring the 
states for this can< idate. or that one; 
women candidates £ r office; women ex- 
perts ill masculine )ursults? No. Tlie 
men who have m? le America's glory 
and grandeur, lioth "ivic and mailitary. 



the laws 



vers above 

and regal 

the preemin- 

of our nation. 



tiaram >unt to that < 
world, were, are, i 
men who.-^e wives, a 
are reigning queens 

homf:. 

When woman gr 
province, she sacrit 
loses her influencf 
sway.s the world; ' 
spires her fellow be 
and nobler planes oi 
the woman who inn 
tivity. 

The qnly one tin 
tMnk justifies and 
of woman political 
of officers and b 
schools. Few thinf 
ment, interest, on 
to our women, thai 
children of this nat 
liersuaded that th« 
can exert their in 
manner, to a mark 

As to the pubjo 
only conclude with 
I am positive I s 
exercise public p 
and I hope Southe 
be found going to 
aside the sacred : 



f all the rest of the 
nd always will be, 
d mothers v.ere an.1 
of a kingdom called 

■s beyond her rei' 
.es her dignity anf 
TSie woman whr 
he vv^man who in- 
ngs to higher ideals 
human effort, is not 
ilges In political ac- 

e or place which I 
alls fir the activity 
y is In the election 
ards of our DUblic 
; are of greater mo- 
ern and imoortance 
the education of the 
on. And I am fully 
women of America 
luenee in no public 
a degree of success, 
t in general. T cm 
the observation that 
lall never desire tr 
litical prerogatives 
n women will never 
he polls and casting 
lurements of hap:>j 



London, Sept. 8.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Pope Leo is the last survivor of 
the great European statesmen of the 
century. During recent years Glad- 
stone. Bismarck and Pope Leo XTII 
noo.i high above all other living state.s- 
.nen of Europe. A little further back we 
jome to such men at Count Cavour, and 
Thiers, and Guizot: further ba.-k still to 
Auch men as Channing. and then we are 
among the great name.'* that belong to 

the earlier part of the 
years, however. 



century. In recent 
Gladstone, Hismaixk 

and Pope Leo Xlll have stood alone. 
I desire to .iudge Leo Xlll only as a 

natesmun. and n-it as an ecclesiastic. 
The incei>tion of his whole career may 

be ilescrilied as a p.asslon of philan- 
hropy, to adopt the words which Glad- 
tone, in my tc.vn hearing applied to Dan 
)'Connell. "to improve the condition ot 

:he toiling classes all over the world: to 

micigatc- the troubles of the overtasked. 

t.: abolish slavery in every form, v 

and l.la.k; tt) lighten the load of 

heavy laden, to spread the gospel ot 

peace among the nations. 

iK-en the purposes of Leo's career 
loing no more than bare justice 
rotives which seem always 

guided him when we say that 
Lion has oeen to make the 



•hite 

the 

'I oi 

These have 

It is 

to the 

to have 

his ambi- 

llfe of the 



this 
the 




pontill a practical illustration of peace, 
goodwill and more— an intellectual ad- 
vancement among men. -' 

Leo came to the throne of the papacy 
■\\ a time when the wordly coaditions ot 
that throne seemed to be hopele.-sly 
-haken. The pope has had no imperial 
^)veretgnty left to him. and it must be 
notc-d that the sympathy of the civilized 
'.vorld went for the most part with that 
of the rnited Italy to whose political 
inlon the papacy owed the loss of its 
emporal possessions. Leo's predecessor, 
"ius IX.. was a man of pure and ex- 
ited purpose., but he was. almost alto- 
gether an ecclesiastic, and he had few 
"f the ciualilies of a statesman. He wa:5 
not a man endowed with the peculia/ 
■apa^itv which misht have enabled him 
• ) ifi;;jn for the papacy that inlluenc- 
irisiioi from new conditions, and the 
pread of new ideas seemed at that tini' 
have been taken from it. However. 
Leo appears to have from the heglning 
if his career made up his mind that the 
; .isition »>f the papacy was only to be 
•ecovered by a mastery of the new idea.* 
ind an acceptance as far as possible ot 
the new conditions. The pope has been 
student from his earliest year.--. 
There i.s a distinct suffusion of the po- 
tic intluence in his nature which has 
found expression indeed in the compo- 
-•ition of many fine pieces of poetry, 
'^•jpcciallv in Latin, hut also has given 
him that which has been of far greate- 
importance to iiis career, that auality ot 
hamatic instinct whic-h enables a mnn 
to enter into the nature and feelings ot 
other men. and without which there can 
be no real creative statesmanship. 

Pope Leo XIII has seen a good deal in 
life beside the papal city. He ha.' been 
rapal nuncio at UrusseU. where he had 
the opportunity of conversing with 
• tatesmen from all countries. He visit- 
d Paris: he visited Lond»)n, and was 
presented to Queen Victoria. When he 
lecame pope he set aiiout what he con- 
•eived to he the work of the papacy 3U t 
a** if nothing had happened to interfere 



world: "My business in life is the wel- 
fare of humanity; I am the apostle of 
peace and universal brotherhood. I offer 
mv mediation as an agent of peace and 
of" brotherhood in all quarrels where the 
disputants are willing to receive my 
counsel and mv help." He has had some 
hard battles to fight, however, for all his 
sweet, genial pacific nature. He has 
fought out his liattles 
compromise tlid not s« 
by his principle of passive resistance he 
has generally contrive.l to come off vic- 
tnrlou«. .\ll the world looked on with 
li teie.st while he batlbi) for what he I»e- 
lievcd to be the cause .f religious liberty 
against no less an antagonist than 
Prince Pismarck. the pi eatest statesman 
then living <m the Kui-pean continent. 
Bismarck had loudly irodalmed that 
whatever else he and his colleagues 
mipht do. they "would not go to Can- 
o.ssa." alluding to the •mous Ciistle 
where Henry IV of Germany submitted 
to tbe penance imposi-d on him by 
(Jregory VJI. But though Bismarck ce:- 
lainly did not go to Canossa, he was 
undout.tedly not the victor in the great 
Kulturkamof or educational battle 
which was waged between him and Pope 
Leo. It is perhai>s only fair to say thr^t 
the heart of the old Emperor William. 
Bismarck's master. >vas never Iho- 
roughlv with his great minister in 
attempt to make the authority of 
state overrule the dictates of private 
conscience. The arbitr.ition of Pope Lea 
has l)een accepted more than once i>y 
<li'^puting states which acknowledged no 
supremacy on the part of the pope, but 
that given by the mor.d Influence of his 
authority and his career. 

Leo has stro.ielv recommended in sev- 
eral momentous in?taiices the recogni- 
tion of established facts In the progres.s 
of nations. Fc- example, he recognized 
the French republic as the established 
sv«?tem in France, and used the whole 
iforce of his authority to induce the 
French Cathcdics to accept the repub.l- 
can form of £;overnm«nt. and to make 
the best of it. He takes the closest an:i 
most active interest in all institutions V^ 
whatever country they belong, which 
has anything to do with the true organ- 
ization of labor, and wliich tend to pro- 
mote the education, the moral improve- 
ment the personal ind- pendence and the 
domestic comfort of the working man. 
His was the first voice rai.scd in cordial 
response to the appeal of the czar for a 
conference of European states to bring 
about a cessation in the increase of ar- 
maments, and to estaldish some basis 
fur internatlor.al arbitration and an eno 
to the war. , 

The pope has become so populai 
among certain infiuential classes ot 
English Protestants, that at one time it 
seemed to many not altogether impos- 
sible that some terms e>f compromise 
might be f.nind between the papacy and 
the Established Church of England. The 
pope ho.vever. could not compromise: 
Lord' Halifax and hfs EnglLsh colleagues 
could not venture to stretch their ideas 
of compromise too far. and so the world 
went on revolving upon its own axis just 
as before. , . , 

Poi.e Leo always watches with a close 
and attentive eye eyery movement, po- 
litical, social and religious, that takes 
place in America. He has the fullest 
and ('eepest sympathy with the peaceful 
progress of the republic, and is especi- 
ally proud of the position 



sfjcial, economical, or religious in their 
objects. It is likely enough that the riots 
were ^t least in part promoted by repub- 
lican socialist and anarchist agitators, 
but, as everybody knows. Pope Leo has 
always used his influence for the dis- 
couragement of socialism and anarch- 
ism in their various forms, and while 
he recognized the French republic just 
> the end where ' as he recognized the Afnerican republic 
m possible, and ' and the republic of Switzerland, he can 
hardly be suspected of any designs for 
the setting up of a republic in Italy. 

The pope last year had a long struggle 
against death, and seems to have taken 
a ce'tain pride in the contest. During 
his illness he was not for a day discour- 
aged. He possessc-d a cheerful faith that 
then' was still work for him to do as 
long as i)rovidence should see fit to re- 
tain him on the earth among living men. 
His careful, abstemious habits have, of 
course, had much to do with prolonging 
that phjsical vigour which enal)les him 
to continue so" unrelaxing a worker at 
the asie of 89. In conclusion. I may .say 
that Pope Leo XIII is the greatest pon- 
tiff seen on earth for many a century. 

jrsTiN McCarthy, m.p. 



General Staff of French Army Will Use | 

■ 

Thcm^ Frame Being Anxious to Be j 

■ 

Ahead of All Competitors. j 



Lille. Sept. 8.— (Special to The Herald.) 
—Although, according to latest reports, 
the French army is not Jn reality w,hat 
it appears on paper to be it is never be- 
hindhand in adopting novel features 
which will add to its efficiency. 

For instance, at the Chartres man- 
ouvres, to be held this month, automo- 
biles will be used entirely for conveying 
the general staff in lieu of horses as 
heretofore. 

Owing to the fact that the officers are 
not at all expert automobilsts arrange- 
ments have been made with the best 
amateur conductors to steer and 
manipulate the vehicles. The general 
supervision of these tests will rest with 
Mr. Journu and it will depend very much 
upon the results of the experiments 
there made to what extent the "auto" 
will supplant the hor.se for many milit- 



the abolishing of infantry and cavalry 

entirely. 

An army equipped v»-ith a sufficient 
number of automobiles, \vhich it could 
protect, together with the rest 
baggage, would render it 
dependent of railroads and 
with equanimity upon 



of its 
entirely in- 
it could look 
the destruction 



of such facilities by the enemy or even 
the Idasting of the bridges if it were 
equipped with a proper flotllha attaq^i- 
ment. .-. 

The army automobile will be a vfery 
different affair to the one at present in 
use. It will be made in sections which 
can easily be put together or taken 
apart and mended whenever one section 
gets damaged. There will, of course, be 
various kinds of them and compressed 
air is favored for propulsion as it is not 
liable to explode from the bursting of a 
.shell should the machine be hit. which 
would be the ca.se were ga.soline or 



They are just. They are honest and 
ec'iu-table. and give to women infinitely 
ere- ter protection, powers, prerogatives 
and rights of redress than those of any 
other nation in the world. The Ameri- 
can statutes were originated, frame.! 
enacted by American men— men 
women may v.ell honor and 
if everv woman in America 
• could not improve I'.ios.- 



and 

whcim our 
love — and it 
voted THEY 



status 



are 
land 
just. 



laws A comnarison of woman 
at the bar of justb^e in France Italy. 
Soain. Germany, England. Austria, or 
Portugal, and then In Anierica will 
v-rv readilv evidence the fact that the 
Vomen of "this land, instead of trvinc 
to improve our lav.s and system oi 
jurisr-rudence and civil government, 
sncuid instead thank God that they 
\merican women and live in a 
where the laws are so broad and 
an! whose flag has been so i ■ l" 

nnsecrated. every bar and thr 
sarred by the fealty of the wiiUien of 
ttis land, and bv the sacrifices, tears, 
and love of soldier's mothers, sisters, 
sweethearts and wives. 

There is a cause behind every effect. 
There must be one behind our nolitical 
rollutions. What is it? Trace It back 
ctep bv step, and you will so>n confront 
the Irrefutable truth that our nation s 
T,o-itic«! can only be purified, and kept 
f ure where the nation's heroes and hero, 
ism finds its origin and inception— in the 
home. 

Show me a corrupt pDlltican or oflflcial. 
and I will show you a man over woman's 
love and her best, sweetest, truest and 
purest influence is not exerted. The 
men wh'^ disgrace their commonwealth 
;ii-,d . • themselves are not the men 

..yli-, , - the true, watchful and de- 

vcted love of pure and noble minded 
R-omen. Tf women would exert a go.id 
nfluence over their husbands, advising 
•hem against Imprudence and wron? 
n all things, and proyfully see that their 
. „„ were reared to be m^ral, unrleiit. 
ious men: if they would take their 
~rns. at childhood, and teach them the 
B ble and the patriotism it teaches. U 
would only be a short time until our 
economic system would be revolution- 
ized, as it were, and we would have all 
the nuritv in politics our hearts could 
desire, arid the result w« «pek to attain 
w-iuld be accomplished by our >LEX. 

God intended women to rule ov^r 
himes: to be wominly. and live within 
woman's realm. The -field" which the 
home offers for woman's talent is the 
b-oadest. tbe grandest, the sweetest, and 
n->ble5t that exists. If the training of 
the bovs and children of today were en- 
ted to a certain class of women 



blissful home lif» 
ticai activity. 

Should women 
swer for mysel 
than be allowed 
I would prefer 
kingdom called 
fjr women, the c 
and love for all 
name will bring 
the highest plan 
and cause 



the arena of i>oli- 



vote? I can only an- 
. and say. that rather 
lasculine prerogatives, 
)eing the queen of a 
home." the one realm 
le haven of rest, peace 
mankind, whose very 
contending armies to 
s of human asDirati'U 
them f >r the moment to think. 



and to feel, tha 

"The night shal be filled with music 

And the cares that infest the day 
Shall fold up th< r tents like the Arabs 

And silentlv s eal away." 
Miss -LIErT-CC J MAMIE G. MORRIS 
Member of Milii iry Staff of Gov. A 

Chandler of C: jorgia. 



iHIQHLIQHTSi 



Art Notes B ' Howe Williams, 

the Gr ;at New York 

III jstrator. 





This is the latest 
sioned couriers disport 



tmn1fe«?tation of Gal lie enterprlce— the automobile for army manoeuvers. Generals and their commis- 
manlfestation of Lrai ''^^^^J^j^g*; carriages, but the rank and file still hike It merrily o'er the pike. 



themselves in fiery 



The amount re ilized this year from the 
sales at the e hibition of the Royal 
academy in Lc dan is. approximately. 
$80 000 This is about $"0,000 less than 
year. The conclusion is 
h find Krupp'8 and 
useful just at present 
md Ladema's. 
tion of Val Prinsep to a 
painting at the Roval 
idon does n^t seem to 
ed by a wave of popular 



was realized las 
that the Engli 
Maxim's more 
than Whistler's 

The recent eU 
professorship o 
academy in Lc 
have been follo\ 
approval. 

At the Paris 
have just been 
Orchardson am 



PROGRESS IH AUTOMOBILES. 

Program of Parades and Races Ar- 
ranged at Chlcaga. 

As an institution automobiles appear 
to be here to stay. Many experiment? 
that heve been made in automobilism 
have been discarded and lost sight of, 
but the last few years have brought in- 
to pr:>minence the fact that the railways 
of the country have been drawing large 
revenues from people who in most in- 
stances wished to travel but short dis- 
tances. Travel in America is com::iara- 
tively cheap, and the American is com- 
paratively lazy, and so long as he has 
"the price" he cares but little about the 
mDde of transportation he employe. But 
the idea of having to wait for schedul';-d 
time etc, grows irksome to him and he 
sets to work to find some means of over- 
coming the difficulty, and the automobile 
happens ta suggest itself at a time when 
rapid transit is at a premium. With the 
example of European countries before 
him the Yankee inventor starts in to 
build a vehicle propelled by whatever 
motive power may suggest itself to him. 
and asks the public to take it. 

Now. the public does not take kindly 
to innovations, and wants a demonstri- 
tion of the utility of any machine of- 
fered it. So the Inter Ocean of Chicago 
proposes to let the people know what 
progress has been made in automobilism. 
\t Washington Park on September IS 
and for the four days following all 
makes and styles of automachines w ili 
be on exhibition, not only as machine 
themselves, but in active operation, for 
the program includes not only parades 
of automobiles, but races among them- 
selves and against horses. In fact the 
automobile will be put to such tests as 
will demonstrate its position as the 
Vehicle of the future. 



ary purposes. The 12-hor.se power 
machine of M. Bris.son will be. used by 
Gen. Jamont and that of M. Herault, 
having the same capacity, by Gen. 
Delanne. The two 24-horse power ma- 
chines of Antony and Girardot will be 
utilized by other generals. What other 
machines the authorities contemplate 
using I have not yet learned but there 
will be sufficient of the autos on the 
field to lend an exceedingly novel and 
up-to-date appearance to the manouvres 
especially in conjunction with the 
various bicycle corps, the members of 
which have attained a high state of 
efficiency in the control of their iron 
steeds. 

From the tone of the authorities and 
the extent of inquiries made by them 
among automobile builders it is evident 
that wholesale changes are expected in 
the equipment of the French army 
should the experiments at Chartres 
prove satisfactory. 

To what extent this may mean the 
passing of the army horse can only l)e 
conjectured. It has been argued that 
when once the automobile became 



petroleum used. 

Some of these "mobes" will undoubt- 
edly be armored at least heavily 
enough to stand rifle fire and In this 
respect they will supply a vastly more 
mobile and useful service than does the 
armored train. 

I have no doubt that each of the ereat 
powers is experimenting more or less 
with the machines at it is positive that 
they will trf ;mately enter very largely 
into the fielo service of European armies 
owing to their speed capabilities, im- 
perviousness to fatigue and need of less 
impedimenta in the way of supplies. 

It is easy to see how they will en- 
ormously increase the strategic pos- 
sibilities of a campaign. In invading a 
neighboring country in Europe, for in- 
stance, should the railways have been 
successfully seieed by a coup and be 
under the control of the invader, a 
double movement could be executed by 
sending another army forward along 
the macadamized roads on automobiles, 
furnishing a splendid means of execut- 
ing a flank movement on the enemy. 
Again, should the resisting army have 



exposition grand prizes 
awarded to William Q- 
Sir Lawrence Alma Ta- 



dema. . ^ , t 

A popular vo e was recently taken by 
a London newf laper for the purpose of 
discovering tht public opinion concern- 
ing the best pi< tures of the year. Frank 
Dicksee's "T^^ 
largest numbe 



Trus 

are 



who 



at present very conspicious for the 



doubt that Mr 
really is the 
lery. 

Fifty thousa 
the price paid 
for the Titian 
Rain." now on 
The painting 
of Titian's bes 
replicas of it. 



1 Crows' received the 
of votes. 1 hazard the 
Dicksee's "Two Crows" 

est picture in the gal- 



id dollars is said t> be 
by William C. "^."hltney 
"banae and the Golden 
its way to this country. 
; a w-ell known example 
effi-irts. There are four 



with its progress. He resolved, appar- 
ently, to make the papacy an example to 
the Christian world Instead of wasting 
his strenath and his influence by tryiiig 
to com. rid ag.iinst the physical condi- 
ti. ns whi:h had left to the pope but the 
Vatican and its gardens as his worldly 
domain. Of course he surrendered "^'/i- 
inz .'f The claims of the papacy, and he 
1 as his predecessor had done, to 

z.- the king of Italy's title to the 
ownership of Rome. But he spent little 
of his tima in futile efforts to resist the 
physical mastery of the new conditions, 
and he made it his task above all things 
to prove that the moral influence of the 
papacy was not to be circumscribed '-y 
the limitations of the pope's earthly pos- 
sessions. It mus tbe owned that during 
his time the progresss made by United 
Italy has not altogether satisfied the 
hopes of all those who rejoiced over the 
.-"xpulsion of the Austrians and the Bour- 
b. ns and the abolition of the party sov- 
V and the union of Italy under 
■A-n. Italy has her destiny yet to 
make. I'Ui for the present we have to 
.see in her a country terribly overtaxed 
with a population crushed to an almost 
unexampled degree by the expenditure 
necessary to convert Italy into the sem- 
blance of a great European power. 
Pope Leo has seemed to say to all thv; 



equality and religious freedom has en- 
abled its co-religionists to take in the 
United States. Some of Pope Leo's re- 
cent days have been occupied in the con- 
sideration of certain tendencies which 
have been represented to him as making 
themselves apparent in .Vmerican Cath- 
olicism, tendencies which some of his 
advisers believed to indicate a great 
for mof religious independence, not un- 
like that which is set down ns Gallic- 
ism in Europe. It is Im ■ for any 
impartial reader not to .- .use with 
the spirit which pervades the pope's en- 
cyclical issued in August. 1898. a protest 
against the extraordinary suppression of 
Catholic as.sociatioijiB carried out by the 
Italian government. These suppressions, 
it will be remembered, took place after 
the riots which had lately broken out 
throughofit almost all Italy, riots which 
impartial observers for the most part 
believed to have been caused by the 
pressure of famine, the famine itself 
coming in great measure from over- 
taxation which the expenditure on army 
and navy had brought about. The 
Italian go\-emment thought fit to see in 
these riots the evidence of a papal con- 
spiracy against the monarchy, and it. 
therefore, suppressed by wholesale de- 
cree more than 1600 Catholic associations 
which were for the most part purely 



BROKE HER HEART. 
Miss Alta McCarick. 19 years of age, 
died today of a broken heart, says a Ma- 
son. Mich., special to the Cincinnati En- 
quirer. Miss McCarrick was a member 
of the graduating class. A few days 
before graduation exercises, it is alleged 
a professor caught her at what is term- 
ed "peeking" in some of the examina- 
tions. The night of the graduation ex- 
ercises she was on the nlatform at toe 
opera house with her graduating class. 
When the exercises had been finisaed 
he handed all the class members their 
diplomas except Miss McCarrick. Then 
he stepped to the front and reprimanded 
her. withholding her sheep-skin. T.ac 
young lady was taken home ill. and with- 
in a few days brain fever developed, and 
during her deliarium she talked of noth- 
ing but the affair and the disgrace and 
ehame that must follow her through life 
and repeatedly said her heart was broken 
Eventually she died. 




; 



i 

■i 



\ 



Plans are under advisement for a big automobile 
ment. similar to this one, which is in use at the French capital. 



for the New York fire depart- 



Mrs T. P. O'Connor's play on the 
struggles of the late Charles Stewart 
Parnell has been completed and is to 
be produced in September as "The Lost 
Leader" at a London suburban theater. 

Charles Hopper. who used to play 
Chimmie Fadden," will make his next 
bid for popular recognition of Flnley. 
Peter Dunne's celebrated sketches 
that name. 



damaged the unlucky occupant would 
have to walk. This is no wors^ than 
would be the case if the horse were in- 
jured, and as a matter of fact not so 
bad, because a "mobe" is very much 
more easily patched up than is a horse. 
Then the questiotn of forage .one of the 
most difficult for an invading army to 
solve, because the carrying of it is so 
awkward, is entirely eliminated. 

The greatest difficulty that would be 
experienced in the substitution of ma- 
chines for horses would be in cases 
where the troops were compelled to leave 
the ordinarv routes of travel and enter 
a rough country. Then the difficulties 
in the way of using the "auto" would 
become very great. But of course it has 
, . not been thought for a moment that an 
of ' automobile corps, or the use of automo- 
biles for many purposes would I6ad to 



placed its main line of defence along 
the line of the railroad a splendid op- 
portunity would be presented for an 
automobile division to press forward 
and attack in the rear while the main 
body of the army was engaged at tha 
front in forcing the enemy from their 
position. 

In fact to those who understood the 
possibilities of strategy such oppor- 
tunities will be unfolded by the intro- 
duction of the automobile into actual 
warfare that it would necessitate the 
writing of a book upon the subject to 
describe them. 

Suffice it to say that the idea is only 
in its infancy yet and that the French 
authorities are closely watching th« 



(Continued on Page 12.) 











■■V^ - *'i!«,W V- 



10 



THE DULHTH ETEyiNQ HERALD: ;^ATURDAY, SEPTEMBER S, 1900. 




The Flannel Waist In All It: . Shapes and 

Phases Now Comes Consp cuously to 

the Ffont — French Plan :o Alter 

Form of the Popular B ouse* 



New York, Sept. X.— ^Spt:■t■i:ll to Th.- 
Herald.)— While the fashions are still 
in a tentative uncertain state the flannel 
■waist in all its shapes and phases comes 
conspicuously to the front. The first 
np of autumn in the air reminds us that 
we must be fortified against the twinges 
of cold and our earliest and wi.sest pur- 
chase is the flannel blouse which makes 
its appearance in such charming forms 
that it is hard to resist. Besides it is 
the one truly fixed and certain fashion 
for the first fall days. 

With one or two blou-^ie waists and a 
smart new skirt we are prepared to tide 
o^■er these momentous weeks of early 
autumn when the styles are receiving 
their final stamp and seal, and post- 



with lovjiiij jo'i 
On the who 
ourselves for 
season and drl 
the blou.se" for 
that gives so 1 
variety. 

The blouse f' 
itself however 
tailor made s 
some of which 
in the back a 
model travelin 
is an exampU' 
larity will dc 
season frows o 

But to retur 
At a showing 
ent importer, 
tinctive model 



nstence. 

• we may congratulate 

ts renowned vigor this 

k to the toast "long live 
there is no style of dress 

tie trouble and so much 

m by no means confines 
and appears again in 
tits, jackets and coats, 
!>ouch over the belt l>oth 
d front. The very chic 
gown present this week 
f this style whose popu- 
ibtless increase as the 
Jer. 

1 to our flannel waists. 

ust given by a promin- 

-here were several dis- 

which will doubtles.s 



of which btittoned over it.self at the 
wrist with crochet buttons to match the 
goods. Thirdly the flowing sleeve with 
lingerie half sleeve was to l)e noted but 
is after all only a feature high priced 
and expensive mode's. Taffeta plays 
an lmp<»rtant part in the 'imaroentation 
of these new uaisls. Straiping.s of 
stitched taffetathetoloring of the bloUde 
t>v in black, on one line of models was 
very much in evidence. TheiJ.' strap- 
pings enciicled the blouse between the 
shoulders and waist and were curved 
sllgiitly to a point in the centre of the 
back. The collar and cuffs correspond- 
ed with the -strappings. Tlu- high stand- 
ing collar with 'the u[)V\ard curve under 
the ear still persists. In other models 
taffeta was used as a llatly stitched 
collar which encircled the neck and con- 
tinued in reverse down the front leav- 
ing an open V which was filled in \<ith 
a chemisette of tacked taffeta the 
shade of the flannel blouse. Silk em- 
hrnidery plays an important part in 
decoration also. Besides the small em- 
broidered polka dot which we have 
long seen there are designs of running- 
veins closely placed and extremely large 
dots widely spaced and embroidered in 
contrasting colors to the flannel ground, 
besides these are crescents and geo- 
metrical designs. 

The more expensive waists show de- 
corative motifs of bands of colored 
embroidery upon a white silk canvas 
ground— used as strappings upon the 
collar and at the wrist, and also over 
the body of the blouse. 

A very attractive model was of a de- 



Duluth 



Churches 



• Sermons and Musical Pro- 
i grams That Will B« 6iv6n 
In the Churches of 
Duluth Tomorrow. 



At the First I'resb.s tcri.in diiirch. Rev. 

T. H. Clf»land will preach morning and 

•'vening. Morning suibject. "I'.irtnershlp 

with Christ, ■■ with communion. Evening 

subject, "Opportunity." Evening hour is 

changed to 7:P^ p. m. 

* * • 
At the First Methodist Episcopal church 

ReV. Samutl P. I.ong, pastor, will i)ri'ach 



at H)::>» a. 



m. 



on "The Grwitest of the 



(?reat." and at TiM, t>n "The Majority of 
a (Jreat Man." .Sal>bath scho<»l at 12 m. 
Kpworth league at i'r.'in. Tin musical |>r.»- 
gram will be as filhiws: 

MnK>riN<:. 

Organ F«relude Bible 

Organist's imprii\ isitlon 

Chorus— "Te lieiiin Buck 

With solos. 

Offertory— Pastoral in F major Bach 

Miss Grace A. Senior. 
Mixed Quartet— "Nearer My God to 

Thee' Havens 

Miss Ixuilse Hall. Miss Florence Over. 
Davlil O. Black and Francis E. Woodwanl. 

Postlude Miller 

EVENING. 

Organ prelude— Intermezzo Bizel 

Organist's imiiro\ isltion 

Response— "Thou Art My Portion, O 

Lrfird" Rogers 

Choru.s— "Tlie Good Shepherd Barri 

With solo. 
Offertory— "F*m<. Sweet Home" (re- 

f|ueste<l...T; Flagler 

Mixfd Quartet— "A Hymn of Prai.se" 

Rutenber 

First M. K. Church Quartet. 

Special solo— "The Holy City" Adams 

Miss Harriet Nobles. 
Postlude— Milit.ii> march in D major 

Schubert 

« * « 

At the First Baptist church, 102«> East 
Second street, th< pastor. Rev. B. R. Pat- 
rick, will preach at H):?,i) a. m., on "The 
Object and Spirit of Christian Missions." 



FORTHCOMING FALL FASHIONS IN HATS. 





Guard" Schubert 

A. F. M. Custance, organist and choir- 
master. 

* • • 

At the y. M. C. A. men's meeting to- 
morrow at 4 p. m.. an inter«ytlng program 
on "China and the <_'hlnese ' w.Ul be pre- 
sented. 

* • • 

Services will be held at the First Chris- 
tiim church tomorrow morning at 10:;^) 
o'clock and In the evening at S p. m. The 
subject for the morning discourse will be 
"The Most Noted Teacher of the Centu- 
ries." In the evening. "The Motive Power 
of Go<l's Love, ' will be the subject. Sun- 
day school at 12 m., Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:43 

p. m. 

* • • 

At the Lake Avenue Bethel Evangelist 
John <'allahan will speak at lo a. m.; Sun- 
day school at 3 p. m.; Junion Endeavor at 
4 J), m.: Y. P. S. C. E. meeting at C:4r. p. 
ni. Superintendent Charles F. Robel will 
speak at 7:4.'i p. m. Miss Agnes Anderson, 
or Brooklyn, N. Y.. and Miss Frances 
McGiffort, of this city, will sing at the 
evening service. Class in synthetic Bible 

study Monda.v evening, Mr. Robel leader. 

* * • 

Branch Bethel, .TOS AVest Superior street. 
Sunday school at :! p. m., L. A. Marvin, 
superintendent. Evening service at 8 p. 
m.. conducted by Evangelist John Calla- 

: han. 

I • » * 

j in Grace M. E. church. Sunday morning 

! the last sermon in series "Si)nie i''ooIish 

Things of Christian l-'aith; th«> Five Ks." 

Will be delivered. Kveninj,-^: "A Question of 

Authority." 

* * * 

Servi^H^R at the Glen .\von Presltyterian 
church Sabltath morning at M:i.",. "Kaith 
and <'onscience" is the subject of the pas- 
tors sermon. Sal>batli school at 12 m. C. 
E. mission class at 7 p. m. Preaching at 
7::io p. m. Subject, "How to Hec <ime 
Gjeat. " Special music at both morning 
and evening serviie. 

* • * 

At Pilgrim Congregational church. Rev. 
Alexander Milne will preach in the morn- 
ing on "The Troubli«! of the Nations. " 
In tlM' evening there will be a special mu- 
sical service with brief addresses b.v the 
IJustor. The musical programs follows: 

MORNING. 

Organ prelude 

Response— "Our Father, Thou In Hea- 
ven" Hosmer 

Quartet. 

Anthem— "Te Deum in B Flat"..I..ansing 

Quartet. 

, Organ offertory 

■ Duet— "Calm As the Night".... C. Goltze 
i Kate Waldo Peck, JUr. Mandelert. 

I Anthem— "Fear Not, Oh Israel 

M. Spicker 

I Postlude 

EVENING. 

Org.in prelude 

Anthem— "Sweet the Moments, Rich 

the Blessing" Donizetti 

Quartet. 
Anthem— 'How Long Wilt Thou For- 

Ket Me. 0*'i..ord" c. Pf1n.»ger 

Anthem— "Lead Kindly Light" 

H. Bartlet 

Quartet. 

Organ Offertory 

Soprano Sulo— "Abide With Me '..Little 
Kale Waldo Peck. 

.\nthem-"Stlll, Still With ThCe' 

Arthur Foote 

Quartet. 
Soprano, Kate Waldo Peck: alto. Clara 
Hector; tenor, Cyril T>'ler; bass, Mr. 
Mandelert; organist. Mr.s. Mandelert. 

* • :< 

Hope Evantrellcal church, corner Fifth 
street and Sixth avenue east, will cele- 
brate Its annual harvest festival Sunday 
morning and evening. The church will be 
decorated with tlovers. plants, finit an.l 
vef^etables. raised in and about Duluth. 
Tile Hoj)e church choir and m.''e oc ttt 
will sing at both services. 

* « • 

On Sunday aftirnoon at 2:.30 (/<1oc'k. 
Rev. L. S. Stapf will hold Sunday school 
an.l preach In a hall at 5615 Grand ave- 
nue, West Dniuth. 



A Doctors 

Ascription 



'i^J' 



^^U^' 



'^^^ 



J. M. STEPHEXSON 



Mr. J. M. Stephenson, of 
the New York Life Insur- 
ance Company, Buffalo, 
N. Y., says: 

* 

"/ tea* adx'lted by a 
physician in Lebanon, 
Ind.;to take Dr. Williami' 
Pink Pills for Pale People 
for rheumatism andhead- 
ache, and am glad to state 
that I was completely 
cured. This was four 
years ago, and J have 
never felt any symptoms 
of the return of either 
trouble." 

J. M. 8T»PaEK90?T. 



Or. Williams' Pink Pills 
for Pale People 

are made from the formula of a regular physician and prescribed fcr aJl 
diseases arising from impure or impoverished blood or weakened ner- 
vous system, sjch as Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Kidney Trouble, Ner- 
vous Prostntion, Paralysis, Locomotor Ataxia, etc They are indorsed 
by physicians and praised by thousands of people who have been cured. 

At nil drugpists. or direct from tho Dr. 'iVilJlaniB 
Medicine Co., Schenectad.v, >.'. Y., postpaid on 
receipt of price, 60c. per box; six boxes, S2.50. 



PARISIA N I?LOUSK. 



Here we have three o^ the popular st yles in fall hat 
turnin>f to us with additional prestige in the fall. Th*- h 
two <-arvin.t? uuill feathers givinK a cocky little ilecorat 
styles in form. The IloppinR brim Is of soft felt with m; 
rests upon th»' hair. The crown is covertd with a scarf < 
hat is the .^^ailor shape which we welcome most iMirdially 
ers beiuK >>f black .shading? Into a rich bl ue at the endf 



. It is evident that the qu ii. ..n. 
it to the left is a brown fe It. its 
<n at one side. The center ll^iwe 
tiy rows of stitchintJ. The color 



. ai;les' feathers which were taboo ed during ilv sprinj; and summer arc re- 
turned lip rim faced with a hand oi brown velvet, a brown velvet bon and 

shows ;i hat of a contra.-tiiiy character. follfiwiuK the jjicturesque summer 
Is nf soft Kohhn brown, beneath t he brim is a crush of black velvet which 



Exposure to a sudden climate change 
produces cold In the head and catarrh is 
apt to follow. Provided with Ely's Cream 
Balm you are armed against Nasal 
Catarrh. Price 50 cents at Druggists, ur 
Ely Brothers. 56 Warren street, New 
York, will mail it. The Halm cures with- 
out naln, does not irritate or catise 
sneezing. It spreadn itself over an irri- 
tated and angry surface, relieying im- 
mediately the painful inflammation, 
cleanses and cures. Cream Balm quick- 
ly cures the 'cold. 

H»H RMn« to Rlefimi^nd Y?. 

VIA LALTIAlOliE & uHIO KAIL- 
ROAD. 
ACCOUNT SOVEREIGN GRAND 
LODGE, I. O. O. F. 

On September 13 to 16. Inclusive, the 
Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Company 
will Sell tickets frorn all stations we.'^r 
of the Ohio riyer to Richmond, Va., at 
the rate of one fare for round trip. 

Tickets will be good for return, leav- 
ing Richmond, Va.. ti and including 
September 25, 1900. 

For further information call on or ad- 
dress nearest Baltimore & Ohio ticket 
agent, or B. N. Austin. General Pa.s- 
senger Agent, Chicago, IlK 




WOMENI REMEMBER THIS. 



red with black dots and a jaunty black quill is caught In smari fashion on the top 
The color Is a sort of gr e.v blue with a large velvet chou In front of a ceil tint, the 



of the bow. The third 
curling eagles' feath- 



pone our shopping until ideas are clearly 
defined and risks in buving are slighter. 
The shops now are fairly bristling \vith 
fall blouses of all colors, styles, and 
fabrics and .strong minded indeed is the 
voman whose pocketbook is none the 
lighter for admiration of them. 

The hold which the blouse and shirt 
Avaist h.ave gained on femininity is truly 
\vonderful for in spite of vigorous efforts 
c>f dress makers and designers. who 
attempt to dictate the styles and desire 
to put them aside, this delightful and 
comfortable form of dress is clung to 



give our reade 
First then, i 
sealing wax, ( 
the new nam» 
reddish purpU 
trope as to cu' 
French bad 
little more ful 
more than wt 
to see. Secun 
of three style 
dregs sleeve w 
waists of last 
ordinary shirt 



s a few suggestions. 
■I to colorings, amaranth, 
laline and profihyry, are 
^ for the new shades of 
cardinal tan and helio- 

3 and fronts with very 
less, or in some ca.ses no 

are already accustomed 
1 to prevail sleeves were 
—first the regulation 

ich was seen in the shirt- 
hummer and secondly the 

aist sleeve, the small cuff 



A PAIR OF SMART SI'MMER JAC vETS. 





Two conirastmg .styles are w n in coats. 1 is first one. which sljows 

effective turned back collars ai, .is extremely sir irt and Jaunty. The sleeves 

which are taav and free blouse saghtly from theelb< v to the wrist where the 
fuilnen 13 held by a small strap. In the second the r«- Ival of the shawl collar of 
fur Is a marked chance In the styles. The sleeve follow he straight cat style and 
the body of the Jacket l? decorated with 1 Ines of stitch ig and straps. 



lightful shade of dark old ro.se flannel 
that was inconspicuous in tone and 
v» rged almost into brown. It was of 
sailor cut with the blouse (which droop- 
ed over the belt in the back as well as 
the front) laid in small box pleats. Tho 
deep sailor collar (which opened In front 
in a V and disclosed a chemisette and 
high collar) was formed entirely of 
(•jroupings of narrow tucks and narrow 
lines of Bulgarian embroidery. It was 
outlined by an inch deep hem which 
joined the collar with a line of hem 
stitching and gave a very smurt finish. 
A little fullness was given the sleeve at 
the shoulder by a series of narrow tucks 
at the top and the collar and chemisett? 
were also of the tucked old rose flannel. 
A few taffeta waists for the hou'^e 
and evening are also displayed. 

One of the Frenchiest of these French 
waists showed a ver>- fetchirg holerj 
that w.-as so chic and jaunty that one 
scarcely realized that it was- a variation 
of the same old fashioned which has 
been persistently showing itself for 
nearly a y.>ar past. A most ingenloua 
effect of graduating shells was given 
bj* embroidered outlines in black upon 
the pink silk ground, of which the wai-^t 
was mainly constructed. These shell 
designs which radiated from the arm 
hole formed the entire bolero which 
parted in charming deep scollops over 
an inner bolero of heavy cream guipure, 
which in its turn closed over a pink 
blouse of filmy chiffon and a tie of bo\v 
knots and dainty fluffy ends. Th^ sleeves 
whi( h were cut with only a slight full- 
ness at the shoulder, sloped out from the 
elbow to the wrist where they formed 
a graceful bell. The same black em- 
broidery of narrow shells forming a 
scallop at the wrist were the decorative 
motif of the sleeve. 



If you have a friend who is injuring 
himself by the excessive use of liquor, 
advise hhn to co to the Keeloy Institute. 
fi25 10 St. S.. Minneapolis. Minn. 



Dr. Lyon's 



PERFECT 



Tooth Powder 

AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY. 

Used by people of refinement 
for over a quarter of a century. 



Be will also preach at 8 p. m. The music 
will be as fidlows: 

Prelude Selected 

Ml.ss Clement. 

"Cavate Dolnjino Dudley Buck 

' Choir. 

"Jerusalem" Gounod 

Mr. HoeLscher. 

Postlude 

MORNING. 
Miss Clement. 

Prelude 

Miss Clement. 
"Sing. O Daughter of Orin.".C. W.Coombs 

i Solo 

' Miss Moody. 

"Evening Hymn " Rheinberger 

Quartet. 
Postlude 

Miss Clement. 

• • • 

Rev. John W. Powell. Jr.. has returned 
from his vacation, and will occupy the 
pulpit of the J.,e8ter Park M. E. church 
Sunday morning and evening. The sub- 
ject of the moring sermon will be "Fish- 
ers of Men." 

• • • 

At the Lakeside Presbyterian church to- 
morrow, there will be preaching by Rev. 
J. A. McGaughey, of Bushnell. III., at 10:20 
a. m :in,i ;t -;!() p. ni. Sunday school at 
noiH! 

• • • 

At tile First Unitarian church. Rev. 
Harry White will preach on "The Power 
of Love." 

At St. Johns English Lutheran churcli. 
Rev. S. W. Kuhns. pastor, will conduct 
the morning service at 10:3t». Vespers with 
sermon at 7:30. Sunday school at 11:45 a. m. 

• • • 

First Church of Christ. Scientist. 922 
Ea.^t Superi<ir street, service at 11 o'clock 
a. m. Subiect "Matter." Christian Science 
reading room in church open Mondays, 
Wednesday .s and Saturdays from 1:30 to 
5:30 p. m. 

At St. Paul's ( hurch there will be serv- 
ices as follows: 8 a. m.. holy communion; 
11 a. m., morning prayer and sermon by 
Dr. Ryan; T:30 p. m.. evening prayer and 
sermon by Dr. Ryan. The music will be 
as follows: 

MORNING. 
Processional— "Savior, Blessed Savior" 

Anon 

Venite Chanted 

Te Deum— From service book 

Jubilate Chanted 

Litany hymn— "Our Father, ^hou In 

Heaven" Hosmer 

Hymn— ".titernal Father" Dykes 

Anthem— "Remember Now Thy Cre- 
ator" Custance 

Recessional— "My Soul, Be on Thy 

Guard" Schubert 

EVENING. i 

Processional— "Savior, Blessed Savior" i 

Anon 

Psalms 47 and 48 Chanted 

Canticles •• Chanted 

HjTnn— "The Shadows of the Even- 
ing" Smith 

Anthem— "Lord, Be Merciful" Lowe 

OrlstJn— "God That Madest Earth and 

Heaven" Monk 

R^ccsg1ona!-^"Mv Soul, Be on Thy , 




1 



In addressing Mr.s. Pinkham you are communicatinjr with a woman 
— a woman wliose experience in treating woman's ills is greater than 
that of any living person. 

A woman can talk freely to a woman when ii 
is revolting to relate her private troubles to a 
nukUm 

Many women suffer in silence and drift along from bad to worse, 
knowing full well that they should have immediate assistance, but a 
natural modesty impels them to shrink from exposing themst'lvcs to 
the questions and probable examination of even their family physician. 
It is unnecessary. Without money or price you can consult a vvoin:;n, 
whose knowledge from 20 years' actual exi>eriencc is unequalled. 

Women suffering from any form of female weakness are invited to 
freely communicate with Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass. 

All letters are received, opened^ read, and 
answered by women onlym 

This is a positive fact — not a mere statement — easily verified — 
thus has been established the eternal confidence between Mrs. Pink- 
ham and the women of America, which has never been broken, and 
has induced more than 100,000 sufferers to write her for advice during 
the la.st few months. 

Out of the vast volume of experience which she has to draw from, 
it is more than possible that she has gained the very knowledge that 
will help your case. She asks nothing in return except your good-witl, 
and her advice has relieved thousands. Here are some of the eases we 
refer to : 



A Woman who Doctored 
Eight Years and got No 
Relief Cured by Lydia 
Cm Pinkham^s Vegetable 
Gompoundm 

" Before taking the Vegetable Com- 
pound I was troubled with irregular 
menstruation, and suffered great 
agony. My physician gave me mor- 
phine, and I remained in bed. I doc- 
tored eight years and got no relief, and 
the doctors told me there was no relief 
for my trouble. Finally I tried Lydia 
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. 
While taking the first bottle I felt 
that I was improving. I have taken 
seven or eight bottles,, and never had 
anything to do me so much good. 
Every month my troubles have grown 
less and less, and now at this time I 
am cured." Ella Qulnney, No. aa 
Stage Street, Haverhill, Mass. 



Another Woman Who 
Acknowledges the Help 
she has Received from 
Mrsm PInkhamm 

" Dear Mbs. Piskham — The doctor 
says I have congestion of the womb, 
and cannot help me. There is aching 
in the right side of abdomen, hip, leg, 
and back. If you can do me anv good, 
please write." Mrs. Nina Chase, 
Fulton, N. v., December 30, 1897. 

"Dear Mbs. Pixkham — I followed 
your instructions, and now I want 
every woman suffering from female 
trouble to know how good your advice 
and medicine is. The doctor advised 
an operation. I could not bear to 
think of that, so followed your advice. 
I got better right off. I took six bottles 
of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- 
pound, and used three packages of 
Sanative Wash ; also took your Liver 
Pills, and am cured." Mrs. Nina 
Chase, Fulton, N. Y. December 12, 
1898. 



Mrsm Voss cured of Per^" 
odlcal Pains and Per^ 
petual Headaches byFol^ 
lowing Mrsm Pinkham^s 
Counselm 

•' Dear Mrs. Pixkham — I have been 
suffering for over a year and had three 
doctors. At time of menstriuilion I 
suffer terrible pains in back and 
ovaries. I have headache nearly every 
day, and feel tired all the time. The 
doctor said my womb was out of place. 
Would be so glad if you could help me. " 
Mrs. Carl Voss, Sac City, Icwa, Au- 
gust I, 1898. 

"Please accept my sincere thanks for 
the good your advice and Lydia E. 
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has 
done me. I did everything you told 
me to do, and used only three bottles, 
and feel better in every respect." — 
Mrs. Carl Voss, Sac City, Iowa, 
March 33," 1899. 



Mrs. Pinkham has Fifty Thousand Such 
iMtiers as Above on Filo at Her Oftioe " She 
IVIalkes No Statements She Cannot Prove. 



-I 




DEFECTIVE PAGE 











•"Jatal Campaign 

OftheEi 




THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD, ^^ATURDAY, SEPTEMBER i>, 19(K. 



By Arthur Lynch, Colonel of the 

Irish Brigade and Special Corre 

dent of Collier's Weekly. 




MUNYON^S INHALER 

CURES 
CATARRH 

Colds, Coughs, j 
Hay Fever, Bron- 
chitis, Asthma 
and all Diseases 
of the Throat and 

Lungs. 



«■•■■•■■■■■»«■• 

t 



j The Copper 
District 1 



night wf hail n«>t taken off 
i.ur bo tU. TluTO were wars iiml rumors 
' - >• -v. ..rsinns Jinti alarms'. The 
ifpurteil as coming' up 
,r.l \\ns?chhank in forre. We went 
r.ieet thein. hut they hail disan- 
our sfouts. often unoonseion- 
•1 . st>ent their time steal- 
<. u.uki brins us in some ex- 
■J story. AV»' would act in con- 
uly to nnd the report contra- 
>• more reliable scouts. The I 
did not seem to make u.se of 
r imtrols. while our patrols were 
that we occasionally fired 
I by mistake. Why was 
Buller waitins? He should have fallowed 
Mut a halt from the relief of 
nl now weeks had gone by. 
tetl at his dilatorine.s.«. 

, ,,.,^ ., i ^ ;ie down to attack hi!n 

in his t.-amp at Elandslaagte. and we 
■ ' iven him out and forced him to 
no his laager and move djwii 
again lurther south. Had Gen. Era.«mus 
done li* dii'tv that day he would havr 
taken ' i on their flank during 

Thr'i- tnd we c<iuld have 

■ith. But it wa^ 

. . h.^d faiU-d t-i 

stop Vule In his n^-udlong llight from 

i.,,,..i... :.r,,i uCii.sf- want ''f grit lia-l 

>; i)f the attack on a 
.. .,1. • ... couJd have shelU-l 
■iiith to pieces. We were exasi^r- 
.a. a «ith delay, and while we com- 
mandants were prone to criticise our 
generals, the men. t.xi. were beglnntng 
to sreC tut "f .'^uind. 

DEPU»KAi)LK LAiK OF DISCI- 
PL INK. 
> where they could. Thiij- 
mill th^- veldt. They were 
. steal hors.s from other com- 
'i-i .V scourt'd the . juntry for 
n they found it— abum- 
skv— they paid a .sove- 
and got uproariously 
drunk Tu' <i.-iem of the Hot^rs of a'- 
l.n.iTii' a large percentage of the m.Mi 
I, e was also a terrible busi- 

',, ..f thn causes of our dis- 

•isteis '^ another cause, 

for i-t'th 't each man who 

had a wagon becam.- anxious to rein..w 
it t.i a place of security: and once the 
trekking of the wagons had st 

was imp— ^'■'- '•• -'■' the hu to 

jst-iv T '>*^> g^-ii^''^^ »""^' 

inW ind tu U...M. .....same I put duwn 

'vith » firm hand. Stopping the leave 
^, • iirt-ats of desertion. More 

/ . to draw my revolver and 



m.ii: . - 

whisky, 
inabiy h 
reign a 



ot the 

. this 11 



r before I 

The in- 

.is chronic. 

into the laais- 

He 

ntain- 

in Dutch, ^for 



er. and all tkie men 
hanlt 1 nie p > ■'' '''' 

'"^ l^'Ul.^:-^ .nshti^nslation- 

noble. austere Col. Lynch--is but 
. wt' k and tlaccid equivalent. The let- 
ter wa.s from Gen. Lucas Meyer, and 
!ho.v.d great condescension on hi.s part. 
,. , i, ,,r.,„d have been more in order. 



and 



ot 



. t'rum a superior ofH 
d the title •austere. " 
encouraging wnrd. 1 thought, had 
r" of batti:. Th. l.tter contained 
V to proceed in ^^'thall 

■ -xcent the - lv..,r 

popularly called, lo Help- 
stance to Helpmakar by the best 
• Mt thirlv miles, but t-:eie 
age in covering thi.-^ long 
• ,-.tl speed. Th^ Hoer sys- 
V their horses as much as 
su. h time as they are 
■vd lo make sj.eed. Then 
, At the head of the column 
.■lior-<.-« which :.ave either a 
,st walk or the ?ait known down 
"rippling.- Tripiding is a kind 
.ulion, in whi<h the hcrse >-^ as 
j^ in walking, but whu h also 
a speed .f Ave. six or even 
nules an hour. . with mucn less 
,; ,he hors.. than in trnttmg. 

\\tiither we took our 
I of my order. I saw 
.,ur c.mmandoes in position 
, tnw ridge of ground, and in 
-ween -oon and :'.(mjo— to 
bav. Yet all was lost 
arrived too late. They c>u:d 
, liu- Kngli<h again through ih. 
We held a war council. <..en. 
1 a,-.s Mever presided, and all the com- 
r.^t« -.ttHnded It was decided tu 
"■'"^r-mdtllel^-a- but one stunning 

an.l that w.t^ Lains's Nek. 
THE UbrrREAT. 
That journey t . Glenc e I ^^-^aU n^^ve.'; 
1 had sent a messenger hack to 
;..,.■ to order the tents to be struck 
ti'^ to be loaded, and when I 
ut ni«htfall it was all in 
I was in haste, for already 
ting the English to come 
hbank. and the sound of 
p,^ u.,v ;,^ard on the other side of 
hiil. We burned the grass a.s we 
T- , f ime^ raced and roared along 
it and our caravan wended 
i^ way on the narrow road, lighted up 
; th- '^orin of fire .n both sides, while 
• . ,;f smoke fir.ed the air. It 

. . re if Inferno itself. Seventy- 

,«o hours from my o, -tart from 

■ • n. -" I arrived at C. vn. and m 

■ - ., , ,i iv< 1 had ha^i but f.-ur hours 
un.lel r.ad actually sat in the 
e the greater part of the time. 
I ue F^glish, who had been following 
u- up wUh remarkable speed, ^o.nsas^ 
le cannon ng. They sent pov\er- 

V..t ;''"res rs and mounted in- 

.n puisuit. The situation w.as 



T 

\\Ul I'M 

pass 



as 

1 • 

\. ■ 

l! . 

ih^ 



i .M...1 mv brigade. A good few of the 

. •■ rime at on-^e. Others galloped olT. 

. ring or lai: "Wry sh>uld they 

.ia •• t^hey gr > -r yelled. ;whi •; 

. . burgh.'>-s were making off as fast as 

, V could? Let the burghers stand. 

; thev too. would stand to the last! 

It was a terrible argument One of 



horses. It had no efft 
rode silently on. A fe 
then more; and at leti 
number. Ttie men whi> 
the commandoes of Jo 
burg. Carolina and '/ 
these were all very fii 
The English were ra 
Their numbers were s 
not at all a.ssured as 
.'Specially as my own 
cover, seemeil. most 
vani.shed into the eart 
geants stalked by. a 
wh> had fought to th( 
tirsi combat of Eland 
(luiet and taciturn m 
of danger he became 
liant. _ , 

A BRl'SH WITH 
-Ifs all right, col. 
he selected his rock: 
here against a whok 
Brave words, inde 
ers were giants in ba 
1 was gazing at tl 
yards off. into whicl 
moment to see the 1& 
sweep. The moment 
secretary arrive.l !.y 
doctor of phi 
fogy, very shoi 
and a wor.=e shot, an 
nered man who evei 
For he had a mani 
trooper, and his mi 
that of a knight i 
right hand he carri* 
his left a canvas 
called. 
I turned round. 
"Would you like 
he said, and he show 
vas bag was full < 
vision. I took his b 
laughter. 

"Thunder of heav 
veritably the heav* 
rtith thunder, and 
with the cracking 
the yelping and 
like dogs. It was ■ 
lued too si»n. W' 
awaited the psychi 
pour ill our lead. I 
men. and we ran foi 
Meanwhile we hi. 
good chance of esca 
done our duty. A t 
men left the hill, qu 
mounted their hors< 
In traversing the I 
to a belt of dry t 
rapidly, and by its s 
fr.m the view of tl 
I wanted to see w 
do. I waited on t 
re-forming. I saw 
lar t)rder as if on 
artillery was brom 
markable speed. . 
ing on the hill, an 
striking thick neni 
were standing. A 
choo.«e cover most 
fir*d high enough 
the hill, must ine^ 
oar horses. 

But the shell 
Tho.=*e who had ei 
bardment of Mo< 
had clung to the 
Tugela f'T weeks 
lurncd tail when tl 
singing along. Tl 
lariy afraid of th 
that the English 
that time was an 
The cavaliy fori 
hi>rseinen were a 
gallop. But they 
Tht y dismounted 
under cover, and. 
thev Were empkv. 
kind rf tactics a: 
I.. wed. They we 
carbineers, and ' 
stamp as the me 
Thev killed snm» 
n.iny. and each 
neii;hi>or. ready 
last. There was 
to get away. W 
The horsemen n 
came up the sloi 
spe, .1, hopping < 
of my men said, 
•SAI'VE 
It was a case w 
for himself. I v 
find how far up 
how far from oi 
zone, caused by 
cepted our path, 
upon us. yellii 
bounde<l across t 
ing frtmi rock t 
ni.st exhriiisled 
the place where 
ing. Only a fo 
«*.Mne of these 
group of French 
my brigade. ♦>! 
arrived and wa; 
his comrades. I 
gf od chance of o 
taken pris.mers 
ccme round the 
they did not I 
they feared 
trencherm.an qu 
for his friends. 
Maj. Mitchell, v 
not more than 
big as a man, a 
excused if he 
horse and gallo 
on a rock, stol: 
looked glad wh- 
the saddle. I 
the place. The 
fiutelike music 
lets were buzzi 
The column o. 
the enemy wa 
their missing t 
patient. At let 
turning the c« 
vsay. He belie 
gone. He was 
called out. H< 
came running l 
hi rse. The ha 
instant we wei 
Such are th* 
of the fighting 
the South Afri 
from the pom 
but it is ev 
heroics of th 
It is the kind 



t. The burghers 
.• men came back, 
,'th we had a fair 
stavt-d Were from 
anuf'sburg. Bnks- 
mtpansberg. and 

• fellows. 

.idly approiiching. 
. great that 1 feit 

the final result, 
tien, having taken 
if them, to have 
I. One of my ser- 
young Afrikander 
last at the famous 
laagte. He was a 
n. but in the face 
nlmated and bril- 

THE ENGLISH. 

nel." he cried, as 

"we can hold out 

army!' 

d. Mv Afrikand- 

tle. 

e road some fifty 
I expected every 

icers or carbineers 

was anxious. My 

ny side. He was a 
. a middle-aged 
i. a l>ad horseman 

1 the mildest-man- 
served as trooper. 

I to follow me as 
d was as lofty as 
romance. In his 
I his rifle, and in 
ag. "Colonel!" he 



I biscuit, colonel?" 
d me that the can- 
r that staple pro- 
>cuit. shaking with 



noni!« of Medl«?at*d Vapor «r* lnh«l*d 
throuitb tbe mouth and emitted from thj" nos- 
trPd. rlpanslng and vaporizlug all tb* Inflamed 
and dispaaed part* which cannot l>e reached by 
medlciue takea Into the atomaoh. 

n reaehts the gore »pot*-Tt heals tht' ra^t> 
vlaces—It goes to the feat of diseiur- It act* cw 

^^yaandtonicto "": «'^?^^ X'^'^PWzS^ 
iiniggiati oraeni by mail. 1606 Arch Ut., i'MUt- 



•......■■>••>••■«• ...■••-••■•••• ••■•- 

1 Outlool^ 

Is Good i 



; i 

i Trade Developments For j 
the Week Have Been j 
Mainly Favorable— Fall j 
Trade Widens. i 



1 Production and Profits of! 
I tko iinos-Atsossmonts 1 
j to Bo Incroased By Stato j 

I Board. 

■ • 

'••••■■■•■■••■•■•■■■•••"•■■•"■"""■■"■■""•■■"""■■" 

Houghton. Mich., Sept. 8.— (.Special to 
The Herald.)— From the forthcoming re- 
port on the mines of Michigan, some 
valuable statistics are secure<l regarding 
Lake Superior copper mines, their pro- 
duction and pr<»flts. The first copper 
from Michigan, other than occasional 
pieces of float metal or small masses left 
i)y the mound-builders, was mined in 
1.S45. in which year the production 
amounted to out twelve tons, valued at 
al..iut $6mio. The following ta;blc. givmg 
t!ie produ<-tion fif retin(Ml .-opper in 
pouncLs, and Us value, at intervals of 
live years, shows the womlerful expan- 
sion of the imiustry: 



n!" I cried. And 
13 seemed burstinsr 
he air crashed as 
\i whips and with 
arking of <lem.>n- 
ur rifles. We hid 
had not calmiy 
logical moment to 
called loudly to my 
vvard to th- front. 

I given the guns a 
•e. Already we had 
reat number of the 
etly. silently. They 
>. and gall>'j>ed away. 

II they had set fire 
rass. which burned 
noke hid their flight 
e English. 

lat the enemy would 
le hill. I ^aw then; 
hem come into regu- 
arade ground. Their 
ht up al.«o. with re- 
Ireadv it was play- 

the balls were also 
to where our horses 
rikandeis however, 
•leverlv. The shells, 
o avoid the brow of 
itably paiss clear of 



New York, Sept. 8.— Bradstreets to- 
day says: 

Trade developments for the week 
have been mainly favorable and the 
Improvements in general distributive 
business in the latter part of August 
has gathered force in the first week in 
September. Leading features have 

been the widening fall trade reported 
at nearly all points west, south and 
on the Pacific coast; some improvement 
in the jobbing demand in the East, with 
speculative buying a marke<l feature, 
rather better reports from the staple 
crops of the South and West and in iron, 
steel and coal and unvaryingly good 
returns by the transportation interests^ 
The corner appears to be turned in bank 
clearances, because the aggregate for 
the first week of September, though 
broken by holidays, is larger than the 
total for "the preceeding week. 

The industrial situation is looking 
betlrr owing to the reported settlement 
of labor questions. The anthracite coal 
trade outlook, however, is clouded by the 
prediction that 140,0uO men will strike 
this week. The Iron and steel reports 
continue cheerful in tone and a large 
business is bring and has been done. 
No important gain in prices are re- 
ported. On the contrary Bessemer is 
loWer and mdhing is doing in steei 
billets, the price of which Is little above, 
the price of raw pig. F:xport demand is 
expanding, however. lor..O<Xi tons of 
Southern pig being shipped this week 
from Binningham and orders for twice 
as much more are reported booked. Iron 
production showed a further heavy de- 
cline in August, but stocks again in- 
creased. 
\V>uit inc!;iding flour shipments 
i.bXt bushels against X- 



Year. 

1S4.") 

is4!t 

1,N.'.4 

IS.'.it 
1S64 
1S6H 
1ST4 
ISTS* 

1.-.. t 



round up..n him. .— . — - .,p, - „_^_... 
1 ke to rtnd him to nieces. Cowards. 
They were no cowards! They had more 
,.luck than he! They swore m thei- 
wrath Viev followed him, telling him 
thev would show him who was the ciw- 
Lrd- thev would teach him with whom 
he w.s dealing. They came to the^ull. 
'^hat «-as all that we wanted. The> 
1 their rifles and bounded up the 
t.^ the front. 
^ -chiardi of the Italian scouts 

lia. i us. a tall, handsome, black- 

beardea. p:>werful young man, a beau 
deal chief of irregular horse. Gen. 
Meyer exhorted the men who rode by, 
'-ailed on them, ordered them to stand. 
Thev rode silently on. Ricchiardi gal- 
loped among them, entreated them to 
turn back; he threatened them with his 
revolver he seized the reins of their 



trate their sy 
brings out cle 
be three card 
campaign; th 
skirmishing o 
ance of bringi 
pitch of efllc 
value — and nt 
orists have 
value — of the 
soldier. 

EdHo 

F. M. Higgr 
was afflicted 
no doctor or ; 
Bucklen's Ar 
world. He 
cured him. In 
anteed. Only 
druggist. 



tened the men. 
the terrific bom- 
der Spruit, and who 
(• positions on th'- 
under the shells, 
• first projectile cam-' 
-y were not particu- 

shells, but it meant 
vere coming on fast, 
object. 

lation broke up; the 
Ivancing again at a 
had learned a lesson. 
,,.:..„ their horses 
J v their firir.^,. 

mg nuich the ?axe 

we would ha\Tp fol- 
e proliablv the Natal 
lerefore of the same 
, we had on the hiil. 
of us. We w»re not 
ne was watching his 
;o leave. We left at 
low nothing to do Inn 

got away at a run. 
w chased us. Tht y 
•s of !he hill at gr -at 
.er the rocks, as one 
like raiibits." 
Ql'l PEIT!" 
th us now of each man 
IS a little alarmed to 
the front we had got. 
r horses. Th- blazing 
the grass fire, inter- 
But the English were 
' like demons. We 
le flaming bell, sprijig- 
. rock. At Unijlh, al- 
iih running, I i« ached 
he horses were stand- 
V of them weie let I. 

belonged to a small 
officers who had joined 
e of these tilficers had 
holding the horses ot 
told him there was a 
ir oeinu shot or of uei:; ; 
if the English should 
.end of the road. W h> 
do not know. Ferh.ios 
nother surprise. My 
etly -said he would waU 
Mv horse, and that of 
AS held by a young boy. 
15. although he was as 
id who might have been 
had mounted his own 
•ed away. He sat there 
I and brave, though ne 
n he saw me. I got ini > 
vas eager to be out of 
shells were singing ihciv 
.ver my head. The bul- 
g like a swarm of bees, 
smoke between us and 

probably the cc.use (V- 
e mark. 1 was very im- 
'th I perceived my major 
rner. He had lost his 
ed that the hor«es were 
completely exhausted. I 

plucked up again and 
.rward. He m-mnted hi.^ 

sprang on his. and in an 
.'off at' a gallop, 
veritable characteristics 
during the latter part of 
an war. It differs much 

and panoply of batt -. 
e difficult than the 
c of embattled hosts, 
ut war which the Boers 
n now, and It will iHus- 
tem of flgthing. It also 
rly what to me seem 1 3 
aal lessons of the entire 

necessity of fighting m 
der the extreme import- 
Lg rifle-fire to the highc-t 
mcv, and the increasing 

as certain military th- 
I'rgued, the dim.inishing 
'ourage of the inui^•idual 



-.,.. .; .. tik. 4.3r>3,90« in the cor- 
responding week of 1S99. 

Corn exports for the week aggregate 
.1.162.271 bushels against .3.717.490 last 
week 4.78r..87S in this week a year ago, 
G.M^.SP'.i in 1^!'S, 4,S43,348 in 1897 and 2,- 
6.'.6,447 in 1S96. 

From July 1 to date, this season, corn 
- are 3." ■" " ' against 16.077, .'>12 
uson an.! vt)7 in 1898-99. 

business failures number l.')6 for the 
week as against 16r> last week, 123 in 



Product— 11 's. Value. 

26.SMI % 6,0«)0 

1 .V).') 2SII 3:'.C.(KlO 

4",t»T4',.-«;<' 9<t9,r.0O 

S HI'." 9i».', i,9r.o,3r>5 

12.'491,'965 r..S70,3.»0 

-6 H2r. :{()1 ti,2:?0.0lC 

r>4 :'.:!4.3S9 8,009.:i56 

42.'»i71..-.29 7,.327.3r.O 

64 :'.r.3 2it2 9,494,306 

ss"l7.-,.67.^. 11.894.942 

1H.:J|>S.S70 10.S.'>2.122 

„ 146.9503:lS 26.098.382 

The total production of the Lake Su- 
perior mines, to the close of the year 
1V99 was 2..')21,296 pounds of refined cop- 
per.' the value of which was $3'?9.r-.SS.204. 
The state tax commission will meet in 
Houghton this month to review the as- 
=e.ssments of the various minei;. The 
assessed valuation of Houghton county 
was in. ' this year by the various 

local a- ottlcers from $42,500,000 to 

upwards ut ?.o,oo0.000, and Comm'ssioner 
uakman of the state board, is credited 
with the assertion th.it at least *:\i'-000.- 
0(»0 more should, and probably will. i)e 
added bv the state tax commis_sion. 
Hvughto'n county is already second in 
the <tate in assessed valuation, ranking 
ahcid of Kent county. whi<h in.lud-s 
the citv of ilrand itapids, the furniiuie 
manuf'acturing center of ^ the United 
States, with a population of l<»o.0o<t. U ith 
the proposeil increase by the state tax 
commission. Hought-.n county will be 
given a valuation almost double that oi 
Kent county, and between one-third and 
one-half that of Wayne county which 
includes the city of Detroit, whuh has a 
population of nearly :.'t0,000. 1 he in- 
() eased burden of taxation will be no 
siit:ht one. and will be felt very plainly 
bv the mines. . /• .. 

■ Ci.pt. Josiah Hall, mine insp- ctor foi 
Hoi'-hton county, is n..A taking the cen- 
v-us of the workers, wlii h ^\ ill be report- 
ed t.' the county Ix.ad on Oct. 1. It 
was fcenerally anticipaud that this cen- 
sus would show a falling off from the 
figures of one year a^o, owing to the 
letting out of nearly sOO men by the 
Ar.adian and decreases in forces b.v 
uther new mines which have completcl 
surface improvements that • required 
many men. The figures are not com- 
pleted, but will show a gain rather than 
a decrease. Following is a table sh'-^;^- 
ing the number of men employed by the 
mines of Houghton county for a period 



extension of the line, after which the 
road will be in running order. The rail- 
road will have a connection at the mine 
with the Mineral Range branch of the 
Duluth. South Shore & Atlantic, and w ill 
have its lake terminus on Traverse bay. 
at the mouth of the Toban river, which 
will furnish water for the stamps at the 
mill to be built. The fissure vein of 
mohawkite holds out well and Is destined 
to become a valuable feature of the 
mine. The vein runs as wide as eight 
feet in places, but the rich streak rarely 
excee<ls two feet in width. Sinking is :n 
progres.s at four shafts, of which No. 1. 
the most northerly, is deepest, being 
down 700 feet. It is connected under- 
ground with No. 2. which is 600 feet deep 
No. 3 is about 340 feet deep and No. 4. 
which was started recently, is less than 
100 feet in depth. 

The Trimountain mine, south ol 
Houghton, is the scene of great activity. 
The s*iowing of copper is all that could 
be desired and the lode is very wide, 
b^lng unquestionably the southern ex- 
tension of tbe great Baltic amygdal »id. 
The management is energetic and is de- 
termint^ to make the Trimountain a pro- 
ducer with the least possible delay. New 
and p..werful machinery is being in- 
stalled an.l miners are opening shafts 
and drifts underground at every point 
where there is room to place them, inc 
new equlnment is of a permanent na- 
ture, calculated t . suffice for the require- 
ments of many years. 

The Baltic is installing a complete out- 
fit of Stirling water-tube boilers, the 
efficiency of which is much greater than 
that of boilers of the ordinary type. The 
August production of mineral was nearly 
1'5 tons and with tw.i stamps running 



Shapely 
Married Women n^ Hnfhfir'fi 





irae Baltic should average 12o to 13.. tons 
of mineral per month until the new mill 
is comnleted. when an increase can be 
made. The Baltic is fortunate in having 
a verv wide lode, nearly all of which can 
be mi'lied. thus allowing the development 
rf a large producer in the minimum 
perr.d With a 40-foot lode, such as the 
Baltic has. it is possible to "P^" J^^ 
limes as much sloping ground vs^ith a 
single foot of drifting as can be opened 
in a mine like the Arnold, having only 

KU 8-foot lode. ^»,T-.T'-T-.x-'cj 

HORACE J. STEVEN b. 




1.'.2 in 1898. 173 



the week a year aa:o 
in 1897, and 30S in 1S9.;. 

Canadian failures number 26 as 
against 32 last week, 32 in 1899, 17 in 
1898. 32 in 1897 and 41 in 1896. 

It. 'i. Dun & Co.'s weekly review of 
trade today says: 

The volume of business does not ma- 
terially enlarge in the East and th'^ 
West and South, but if expectations of 
greater activity, when politics cease to 
disturb, are realized, current opera- 
tions will be found to have Laid a sub- 
stantia! foundation. The most import- 
ant event of the week in the Indu-irial 
\« erld was the agreement oTi the tin 
plate wage scale with the Amnlga;nate<l 
ass.X'iation p' aliout S per cent 

advam-e to :'..'. :.«is long idle. Oth<'i I 

metal workers" dispute are nearing I 
settlcrr.cnt, while the Borden purchase 
,if es of print cloths, at 2"s 

eel up the all River market, 

and is i)elieved to preclude sevi.ni^ wage 
differences there. The final decision of 
the dis.satisrtcd anthracite mine.s as to ii 
strike will be rached today. If a strike 
is decided upiwi it is likely to ii.volve 
onlv a portion of the anthracite inter- 
ests, and the producers are well pre- 
p,.ie<l as to production, which in August 
was 619 tons over last year, and coal has 
been moving to market f«>r two we.:fks 
very heavily. 

Prices of grain are little a'tered. go. u 
crop reports coming in freely, '.mt tise 
efftHt lieirg neutralized by a foreign 
estimate nf a world's crop below require- 
ments. Wheat stocks carrietl over weie 
ample to meet the discrepancy, and 
trailers do not seem able to a-ivance 
prices more t^an .5 cents over last \ear'.- 
tor wheat and 6 «ents for c.;rn. The 
Atlantic shipments of torn made a better 
t omparistiu than in recent weeks. 2,939,- 
079 bushels against 3.051. .'•69 last year 
Cotton is strong in the face of a larger 
yield than expected. 

Business in iron and steel pro.lucts 
steadily increases, and mills arc more 
actively employed. Oct. 1 Is mentioned 
as the probable date of a genera! re- 
sumption. It is significant that sucU 
yards on the lakes and the I^aclfic coasL 
are full of orders. As to the. pig iron the 
outlook is no better. In spite of a de- 
crease in production to 231, .IS tons 



7.348 quen 
7.249 I acco 
8.170 I |ng 



of ten years, the figures for the present 
year being a close estimate:^ 3,^p:oyes. 
i eai. 7 .iin 

ItQI I.IW-" 

1893 I'fA 

1894 '-^^^ 

1895 » 

1896 \ 

1^-*^ IS.O.'il 

lV-'9 il'ooo 

"By" the.se figures it will he seen that 
ihe number ..f mine employes in the 
county has practically doubled in fir e 
years In addition to these flfurcs. 
n< arlv 2000 men are now employed in the 
r.iine.s of Weweonaw and Ontonag^a 
counties, where barely 200 were working 
n 1895, giving at least 16.000 men now 
working in and aiound the mines and 
stamp mills of the Michigan copper dii-- 
'trlc i This is fully as m.my men as aie 
employed in the mines of all five Lake 
Superi..r iron ranges, lying n the state- 
ef Michigan. Wisconsin and M'nne.so.a. 
and mu.h the largest force employed m 
anv single mining fh-ld of the Cnlted 
Slates, -mtside of the leading coal dis- 
tricts of Pennsylvania. Ohio and IHi- 

Tlie Mass mine, in Ontonagon county, 
r^as largely curtailed its forces. This 
step was taken after a careful examina- 
tion of the mine, because in the opinion 
of the management ample opening work 
.^ad been done to furnish the .-.00 t< us 
of rock that will soon be required daii> 
to feed the stamp mill now building. It 
i<, probable that an additional assess- 
ment will be required to complete an.l 
equin the mill, and the directors do not 
feel like calling on the shareholders f.i 
any more mon.^y fnan is absolutely 
necessary, believing that the mill y. i h 
begin earning a profit as so^n .-.s started. 
The showing underground as the Mas.-: 
Is highly pleasing, and there is every in- 
dication that the mine will become 
orofitable. One of the four mines no\v 
Comprised in the Mass Consolidated was 
a dividend payer many years ago. 

The foundations are now being laio 
for the addition to t*ie new mill of t le 
Osceola. This addition will be practical!% 
a new mill, containing four stamps, 
each capable of crushing more than nOo 
tons of amygdaloid rock daily. " has 
been decided by the management t.^at 
the Wilfley table, whif h has been used 
exoerimentally in the Osceola nilH, h- 
no" particular improvement on the oiu 
and slime-tables, for saving 



DR.PlEilCE 

Room I, 
No. i; W. Sup. 
St., Duluth. 
Minn. 

Itoau'ar 6radua(«. 

Diploma In Offe* 

Leading Specialist 
for the cure of 
Chronic, M«f>voif« 
und PHwatm 
OlmmamoMm 

Cancer, Piles, Fistula, Stricture, "y^ro- 
e.-le, Varlocele, Rupture and Tumors 
eured with..ut the knife '^r .ligature 
Sure cure guarantee.1 in 10 to 3»» da>s 
Svphillis, Gonorrhea, elect, Pimpie^ 
Blotches. Ulcers, Sore.s in the "louth or 
throat, rnhealthy discharges. Sklii Af- 
fections Falling of the Hair, and Constl- 
fut onat BLOO!) POISONING ^^P^edily 

|cur.=-d by remedies unknown to other phy- 
sicians. 
YOUMO MEM 
Suffering from the effects of yoH^hful fol- 
lies or indiscretions, or any trouble wUh 
I Weakness. Nervous Debility. Loss of 
Memory, Despondency Aversion to Soc^ 



The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been 
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signatnre of 

- and has been made under his pen- 

'S^i^^T^- sonal supervision since its infancy. 

Ta^KcJU^ Allow no one to deceive you in this. 

All Counterfeits, Imitations and" Just-as-?rood»»are but 

Experiments that trifle with and endangrcr the health of 

Infants and Children— Experience against Experiment. 

What is CASTORIA 

Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor OU, Pare- 
goric, I>rops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It 
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic 
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worm* 
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhcea and Wind 
CoKc. It relieves Teetliing Troubles, cures Constipation 
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the 
.Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. 
The Children's Panacea— The 3Iother's Friend. 



GENUINE 




CASTORIA ALWAYS 

Bears tlie Signature of 




The Kind You Have Always Bought 

In Use For Over 30 Years. 

TMl Ce»)T»OR COM.»!tV. TT MUWWAV ■TIIECT. WtW VOWW CITV. 



e;rK?Jn.^Tr"o7bY;ror"any-diseases Of 
th"e Gtno-rrinary organs, can here And 
s'lfe and speed v cure. Charges reason- 
able, especially to the poor. Cure guaran- 
teed. _«_»» 

MtDOLf'AOEO MEM. 

There are many troubled with too fre- 
nuent evacuations of the bladder, often 
?.cc?mpanled by a slight smarting or burn- 
sensation, and weakness of the sys- 
tem in a manner the patients cannot ac- 
couit for. On examining the urinary de- 
no"" s a r^)V sediment will often be fourid 
,^ndso metimes particles of albuinen w 
appear and the color be found of a thin 
mlkish hue. again changing to a dark 
torbld appearance. There are many men 
who die of this difficulty, ignorant of the 
cau«e which Is the second stage of sem- 
TnaUweakness. The doctor will guarantee 
■I oerfrct "cure in all such cases, and 
ii.allhy restoration of the gento-urinary 
ojxans. Write for question list. 



b'^.Sl"rtfaT."r'!?f.Tl!a!^u";^Fren..>^ 

nervous or dis.ascauf the «enerauve "fK"'"-'. f^^'i^Lf^JVon-IJeWlltV. PlmrlM 

It «o,.s all l...s.se.s by day or ' jFV^M^^7*JlIfr2V Mm^tSncv ci^'lDEinB cleanses tht 

11 v.r, ilie kiuiieya Hud Uie urinary oisaus of »11 Impunues. ^v raa»«w.« -• 

and restores BmaUw.-ak o-Kuns. Tw.tor,«Rb«'e«us«>90peroentare tronblert with ^«»»»»*»VJ^ 

The r.asoti suffenra are not co^^'' '>y,"<>^f?"Jf,T5^, ^n o^rc^^^ testlmonuUs. A ,'*rltlen 

CUPIDENE the only known rem.fl y ^j cure ^thout nn oper^^ 11.00 » boXjS lor |M0, 

Kiianintee giveu and mon.-v retnrncfl if « boxes doea not eireck a permanBafc ».«"«^ f 
hv mail Setii! for KKKK cfrculur and le.siimonln.s. «_.„._ •oi^,wa««». r^l 
^ Addrea SaVOI. MKtolClKK CO.. I'. O. BOX 8078, SAIl Praw*OD. »!. 
Address l»AV«..^^^ In Duluth br MAX WIRTH. PruMtot 





I «i*irC —Married or single are Kuar- 
LADIES ant. el SAFE AND SURE HE- 
Tn^V from all ir..ubles pecular to their 
..-X nc, matter from what cause. OfTice 
private; no exposure. Consultation free 

If in trouble write or c-all. Delays are 
dangerous. Medi< Ine sent afywjiere by 
mail or express. Charges moderate Oirice 

"ours 9 am. to 8 p. m. Sundays 10 a. m. 

to 12 m. 



WNTli^lfMW 



I These tiny Capsules ara sj^enor 
to Balsam of Copaiba,/\JV 
CubebsorlnjectionsandllWDl I 
CURE IN 48 HOURSV^ 

the eame diseases without 
inconvenienre. 

S old b^ a ll drufX*'*** . 



CURE 

NERVOUS DEBILITY. 

The seat ot Nervous Dis- 
eases is at base of brain. 
—^^•^ When the nervecellsatthia 

(Old Ag« Postponsd.) point waste, a terrible de- 
cline of the system occurs. Nervous I^ility, 
Atrophy, Varicocele, Failing Memorv. Pain in 
BackT Insomnia, Etc., are symptoms of T A 
this condition. Neglected, it results 'Q H U C. 
Paresis. Insanity, or Consumption. ***»'*! 
Palmo Tableiscurt these ills by renewing starved 
'ells, cbeckinif Craius, and replacing weakness 
WitM4g'hlT,daM.bition BOc abox;^^^^^ 
(with irou-clad guarantee) So- Send for hre« book. 
HALSJD DRUG CO.. Cleveland. O. 
For sal* In Duluth. Minn bv Ma^ 
■Wirth. 12 West Superior street and S. Jr 



Copyrights. caveats. Trademarks 

PATENTS. 

MASntf, FEM^nOK* LAWRemot, 

)JAmE8 7. WATSOIf, t&H? 

Washington. D. C. Established 1*51 

Valuabl* book on patents FREL-. 
Send for It. 
ml Pall««Hn Building. Duluth. Minn«»rtt* 




fieasitr III ^nuviuv i.»,j.. >v- — -, -— style jigs cm-i. c...... . it'-wi^.- 

weekly. according to the Iron At^e. tur- j copper from Osceola rock. Tlie \^ illle> 
nace stocks have increase<l to ..l'i,2ls j ^^151^,55 are yaluabl 



rtrm, with ^lectrolytVM the Trap RockjMver^n^raj_l8Ja^^ 

y\iA nrtr\ tin r> rl - ' —^—m-m^^^^^mmm 



•s Awful Plight. 

3. editor Seneca. 111.. News, 
for years with piles that 
•inedv helped until be tried 
lea Salve, the beet in the 
vTltes. two boxes wholly 
alllble for piles. Cure guar- 
'5c. Sow by W. A. Abbett. 



lon.s. against 3S<j,8"T during August: but 
the inn-ease in demand was not note- 
worthy until Aug. ir>. 

Railroads have refused to make re- 
duction in freight rates, wWch it was 
h<.ped would increase exports. Besse- 
mer pig and gray forge further declined 
$1 per ton at Pittsburg, although n<-» 
cahnge is reported at other jjoinLs. Coii 
per continues lirm, with electrolyti 
higher at 16% cents bid. and tin ad 
v<inced moderately. j 

Sales of wool at the thi*ee chief East- . 
ern markets declined to 2,833,500 iniuiids 
against 4,234,700 in the previou" w.-.k. ; 
and 9,227,200 last week. Coates' Bros, 
circular far Sept. 1 made the averag!.- 
price 20% cents for 100 grades against ( 
::0>-:. cents a month earlier. i 

Failures for the week were 145 in the > 
rniied States against 132 last yoor ana ' 
24 in Canada. 

Tha Bravery of Woman 

Was grandly shown by Mrs. John Dow- j 
ling, of Butler, Pa., In a three years' \ 
struggle with a maVignant stomach 
trouble that caused distressing attacks of 
nausea and IndigestioiJ. All remedies 
failed to relieve her until she tried Elec- 
tric Bitters. After takl?ig it two months. 
«he wrote: "I am no%V wholly cured and 
can eat anything. It la truly a grand tonic 
for the whole svstetn as I gained In 
weight and feel much stronger since using ^ 
It." It aids dlge'stion, cures dyspepsia, 
improves appetite, rives new life. Only 
50c Guaranteed at w. A. Abbett s drug 
store. 

Don't be prejudiced against the Gor- 
don Hat because you are not asked $5.00 
lor it. It couldn't be any better., 



lixu.rr- «.^ . ^ i" ^^^ saving of th 

verv fine copper found freely in certain 
mines, but are t.o sliw in their work t-. 
be of much advantage on coarser metal. 
The Mohawk people have practical!> 
ocmr.leted grading a new roadbed from 
the mine to a junction with the quarry 
nnd lumber line bought of Hebard A: 
' Sons. A steel bridge must be built over 



m - -. OrUcoai ana vaiy wvnsi 

1I»-W . «x HAFK, Ai»>T« reliable. Lsdle^ m> 
V ♦(^.:*i or CUICUESTKKS EN< 

^^i<lis»\«r-\ -^ »<*;»• '•"' <^»'^ njct»me box. 
^C-/' ^7 \r .jenbbon. Takr r.ooth«-. . 



•■*fct>.*^> »•*'' 



ENGLlSli 

boxe*. frtU<* 

ViC ni>iM.'U. .■ ^ja«" »• •» ».-».JCt • ^J^i ■•* 

:eroa» (iubmltuUoB* and >"'*f 

... But rf your Drugji-t. m »«nd 4«. 1» 
t*.i.(.« for Pirtlmlni^ Te«rt«oiiIaU 
«.3 -ncller for I,o<Jle«," tn Itttm.oj rf- 
l\->-« Mail. lO.OOO T<-«timcniii< °*'*'' 
mn nriu!:;Ui» Chleh«>rt«p Clie»i!e«I Cfr 

. .- Xliullao* Hatuu!:^ P3tl..A "^ 



There are ^ood 54 cigars 
and better 3^ 
cigars. Then 
comes 



m^i 



THE MOST 
ATTRACTIVE COUNTRY 

TO THE 
FARnER, ST0CKRAI5ER, 
MANUFACTURER, INVESTOR. 

Is that traverse by the 

Louisville 

Nashville 

Railroad, 



ORDER FOR HEARING PROOF OF 
FOREIGN WII L.— , „^ , . 

State of Minnesota. County of St. L'. ui.^ 

]n""Probate Court. Special Term, Seploni- 

hcr 1st. IJJ'JO. , „ T. 

In the matter of the estate of Mary I. 

Mixer. Deceased • . ,„,4..,, i,. 

Whereas, c-rtain wHnngs pn.portln., to 

be dulv authenticated copies of tlu a^•t 

will ."nd testament of Marv P Mixer UUe 

of Cleveland, Ohio, deceased. iiiiJ tu.* 

Virobale thereof In the Probate Court o. 

Cuyologa county, Ohld, have been de- 

Hver-'d tn thi^ court; 

And whereas. Wendell P. Moshfr has 
i\wa therewith his petition, r«;P'.^8"V'''J? 
.,mong other things that said Mary P. 
Mixer latelv died in the county of fe- 
L!<iui.s Instate, Possessed of cerfaln real 
(statf .situated In said couni.\ o' &i. 
ixluis and that sai.l petitioner « inter- 
ested in said win. and l"-j»>'V;,>^ .*^/?\,lo 
«aid instrument may be adnilttod to pnv 
baip. and that letters of "dministra ion 
with the will annexed, be to Victor 
Stearns Issued thereon. . , i„ 

It is -ordered, that the proofs of said In- 
strument, and the said petition, be heard 
before this court, at the probate office n 
s.^i. countv, on Mondav. th- twenty-fourth 
dav of September, A. D. 19«K). at ten o clock 
in the forenoon, when all persons inter- 
ested mav apnear for or contest the pro- 
bate of said Instrument; 

And It is further ordered, that notice 
of the time and place of said hear ng be 
given to all persons interested by pub- 
lishing this order once In each wetk for 
three successive weeks prior to said rtay 
of hearing, in The Duluth Evening Her- 
rdd. a dally newspaper printed and pub- 
lished at the city of Duluth in said 

^"Dated at Duluth. Minnesota. tRe first 
day of Se«temb'^r. A. D. 1900. 

By the Court. _„ 

J. B. MIDDLECOFF. 

Judge of Prohate^^ 
Duluth Evening Herald— Sept. 1-8-15, 1900 



Louis. 
Dls- 



and 



THE 



Above 



/dozen 
^iis a nickle. 

5AMt STOCK AS 

'SEAL.Cf tijffNesoTAr 



GREAT CENTRAL SOUTHERN TRUNK UNE. 

IN 

Kentucky. Tennessee. A'^*'*'"**.,i^*l?rf*' 

slDPl Florida, where there are splendid 

chances for everyb,idy to make 

money. Ccme and see for 

yourselves. 

Half Fare Excuralons Flr»t and Third 
Tuesdays of Every Month. 

Printed matter, maps, and all Information 
free. Addreaa. 
R.J. WEnYS5, 
■ General Imiiilgtatlon and Induatrl^ 
Agent, LOUIS vLL»i-"i!<. Ii-*- 



State of Minnesota, County of St 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial 
trlct. ; 

Kate Kingman, ^, , ,,_! 

Plaintiff, I 

vs. ! 

Charles Hopewell, ^ , , . : 

Defendant.! 

The State of Minnesota, to the 
Named Defendant: ......^ 

You are hereby summoned and required 
to answer the complaint of the plaintirr in 
the above entitled action, which is filed in 
the office of the clerk of the district court 
of the Eleventh judicial district in and for 
the county of St. Louis and state of Min- 
nesota, and to serve a copy of .your answer 
to the said complaint on the subscriber, at 
his office In the city of Duluth, in said 
county, within twenty days after the ser- 
vice of this summons upon you exclusive 
of the day of sudh service; and if vou fall 
to answer the said complaint within the 
time afo'-'-'''^''^ the plaintiff in this action 
will' taV nent against you for the 

sum of vo dollars and elghty-ona 

cents, with interest at the^ rate of 6 per 
cent per annufn Irom the first day of No- 
vr-mber. K^. together with the costs ana 
disbursements of this ^action. 
Dated July «lrt. 1^^ ^ ^^^^^^^ 

,- ^lalnttfr^'-^ttojjiev^Duiu^^^^ 

Dtiluth Ev«nKig Herald, Aug-4-ll-18-»- 
8ept.-l-8— MOO. 



NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE.— 

Whereas default has been made i" the 
conditions of a certain mortgage which 
was dulv executed and delivered by Ru- 
dolph tegnander and Gina Tegnanuer 
his wife, mortgagors, to William E. Lu- 
ras mortgagee, bearing date Deceintjer 
twelfth (12th), 1888, and which was dmy 
recorded In the register of deeds office tor 
St. Iviuis County, Minnesota, on Decem- 
ber nineteenth (19th). 1888, at one (1) o clock 
p. m., m Book thirty-six (36) of mortgag^, 
on page sixty-seven (67) thereof; which 
mortgage, ^ith the debt thereby sfoured. 
was thereafter duly assigned by said \\ 11- 
llam E. Lucas to George J. Janeway, by 
an instrument of assignment dated Decem- 
ber eighteenth (18th). 1SS8, and which was 
dulv recorded In said register of deedte 
office on December nineteenth (Iftn). 
I,s8i>, at one (1) o'clock p. m., In Book thir- 
ty-four (:!4) of mortgages, on page one 
hundred nineteen (119): said George J 
Janeway having thereafter died, and the 
undersigned having been by his laf t will 
and testament, duly appointed as executors 
of his estate, and a duly authenticated 
copy of the letters testamentary issued to 
the undersigned, as executors of his said 
will upcn the probate thereof, by the sur- 
rogate of Middlesex County, New Jersey, 
having been thereafter and prior to the 
date of this notice, duly recorded In the 
register of deeds' office for St. Louis 
County. Minnesota: such default consist- 
ing in the nonpavment of the principal sum 
therebv secured with interest thereon from 
December 1st. 189S. and exchange no part 
of any of which ha.s been paid; - 

And whereas there is therefore claimed 
to be due, and there is actually due upon 
said mortgage debt, at the date of this no- 
tice the sum of one thousand two nun- 
dro.i twenty-eight (?1228) dollars, principal, 
interest and exchange. 

And whereas said mortgage contains a 
power of sale in due form, which has be- 
come operative by reason of the defaults 
above mentioned, and no action or pro- 
ceeding, at law or otherwise, has been m- 
vtituted to recover the debt secured by 
kaid mortgage, or any I'f t^thereof j^ 

Now therefore, notice Is hereby given, 
that bv virtue of said power of sale con- 
tained "in said mortgage, and pursuant to 
the statute in such case made, said mart- 
gage will be foreclo.sed bv a sale of tne 
premises described therein, situate In St. 
Louis County. Minnesota, described aa 
follows, to-wit: All of the southerly thir- 
tv-flve (35) feet of lots numbered twenty- 
n^ne (29. and thirty-one (51). East S^xlli 
street (E. 6th St.), Duluth Proper, First 
Division, according to the accepted and 
recorded plat thereof on file of record in 
the office of the register of deeds In and 
for the said St. Ixiuls County, the same be- 
ing more particularly described as follows. 

Beginning at the point Y''*';*',^^ctK°ct ^ 
erly line of East Sixth street (E. 6th St.l 
intersects the westerly line of Second ave- 
nue east (ind Ave. E.): running thence 
northeriy along the said westerly "ne of 
Second avenue east and coinciding with it 
a distance of thlrty-flve (35) feet; running 
thence westeriy at right angles to the last 
mentioned line and parallel with the eaia 
northerly line of East Sixth street a dis- 
tance of one hundred (100) feet to a point 
in tl» westerlv boundary line 
of said lot numbered twenty-nine 
<29); running thence southerly along 
the «ald westerly boundary Una 
of lot numbered twenty-nine (29) and coiii- 
cidmg with it a distance of thlrty-Ilye i3o) 
feet to a point in the said northerly line 
of East Sixth street (E. 6th St.); running 
thence easterly, along the said northerly 
line of East Sixth street, and coinciding 
with it a distance of one hundred (100) feet 
to the place of beginning; which premises 
will be sold by the sheriff of said St. 
Louis County at the front door of the 
court house. In the city of Duluth, in said 
county and state on the second 
(2nd) day of October. A. D. 
1900. at ten 'o'clock a. tn., «. POD- 
llc auction, to the highest bid- 
der for cash, to pay said debt and Interett. 
and the taxes. If any. on said premises, 
and fiftv dollars attorney's fees, stipulated 
for in said mortgage In case of foreclosur-i. 
and the disbursements allowed by law; 
subject to redemption at any tlm€ within 
one year from the> day of sale, as provided 

Dated August* 10th. 1900. _^„. .__ „ 
JACOB J. JANEWAY. EDWARD O. 
JANEWAY OEOROE H JANEWAT. 
executors of the will of George J. Jane- 

FRAJ^CW*'^*SirU-rV'AN. 

Attorney for Executori. 

Duluth firetitng HeraW. Aur'18-2S^8«9t<^ 

15-22-1900. 




AGE 









/\ 



I 



12 



THE DULUTH EVENINO HERALD, SATURDAY, SEPTEKBER 8, 1900. 



IN SPORTING CIRIES. 



The Duluth BaU Team Plays 

Chicago Unions at Oneot 

Today and Sunday 



a 

Against the j 
a Park j 



Coach For High School 
Eleven. 



Athletics / 1 the County 
Fair. 



The Duluth team is playing in very 
I)riintentious company this week. The 
Chicago Unions will be seen at Oneota 
park this afternoon and tomorrow. 
Composed of colored players, it is un- 
doubtedly the strongest attraction that 
tlM? local management has scheduled 
here this year. There is nothing in 
amateur circles in Chicago that is quite 
fast enough for the Union.s, and on the 
present trip the crack teams of several 
WIscensin and Minnesota towns have 
teen put out of the running by close 
scores. The I'^nions will play at Wush- 
bu"n and Ashland during the week, and 
iiHXt Saturday and Sunday will be seen 
at West Superior. After that they 
j.iurney We.^^tward visiting the Pacific- 
ctvast and playing a late schedule 
thiough the southern states. 

The Duluth team will be made as 
strong as possible for this series. Lee 
will be in his usual position behind the 
bat, and Cox and possibly Kevoyr or 
Kricksun of the disl'anded Bayfield team 
■nill do the twirling. Kline will play 
fir.st: Porter. stH'ond; Shepherd, short; 
McCarthy, third: Eagan. left: Laml»ert, 
conter; and Warner, right field. "Cupid" 

Kdwards may also get in the game. 

« * • 

I'uring the past week Manager Rene 
Hugo has been in St. Paul and Minne- 
apolis, looking up a good coach for the 
High School foot ball eleven. There are 
Indications that Cole of last year's 

Minnesota team will Ije secured. 

« * • 

A program of athletics will be run 
off in connection with the county fair 
this year. The event.s promise to be 



Othello, who, by 
of a knocker-ou 
tlon's gone." 

It is very prol 
of the fitsic stai 
renter of the st 
kind. Hope is 
within the breas 
and the chamob 
store clothes am 
for lining their 
of the po.-5sibilltii 

Although the ) 
fighting possible 
It left th<ni thi 
fame. While tl 
other they were 
larlty, and couk 
purse. 

First, for to h 
honor as champ 
not worried ahoi 
S.pt. 2it ho will 
Wiiether hf be : 
jiulgf of plays oi 
he eaiuiot distinf 
foul liy makes n 
an'l that draws 
Jt'ft'rit's will go 
management oC ^ 
play Silent Sam 
West.' The rolt 
suit the champiO' 
part nn<i th<' line 

Fitzsimmons w 
and buskin. He \ 
beii'.g written for 
Hlaeksmith." Mi 
in the cast. Perc 
nato of Borgen 
show. B«b has 
hind the footlig 
not be altrgpthei 

James J. Corb 
trad»^ and his buf 
withstanding. J 
with "The Naval 
himself and in ^ 
pood actor. Corb 
presence, and en 



the way, was something 
himself: "Mine occupa- 

ible. however, that none 

who have oecupicd the 

?e sakl anything of the 

I dominant commodity 

of the ruggedly healthy, 

l)ushers pulled on their 

looked for other means 

oi ket.s than the pursuit 

! of the Horton law. 

Norton law, which made 

n New York was dead, 

legacy that goes with 

■V couldn't punch each 

till In the ring of popu- 

jab holes in the public 

m belongs the place of 
)n, Jame? J. Jeffries is 
I liis meal ticket. "Until 
umpire ball games, 
good and quick-sighted 
the i|i:imond or whether 
lish a 3-basi' hit from .i 
' matter. He is Jtffrlts, 

I crowd. After Sept. JH 
■n the road, under the 
illiam A. Bradv. He will 
in "The Man from the 

soimd-? a.^ If It might 
sluggf-r. It isn't a long 
are not ditHcult. 

II also tackle the sock 
ill star In a drama now 
him calUii "The Honest 
<. Fitzsimmons will be 

C Williams, the mag- 
leach, will manage ti'.e 
ad some experience be- 
ts, and the game wdl 
new to him. 
It is In the wet goods 
ness is prosperous. Not- 
n will go on the road 
Cadet." a plav he owti.-i 
hich he makes a fairly 
tt has a splendid stage 
I wear clothes with as 



$5C:,S09.807.C45.6.34,478.932.67. This, I confess, 
is a very small part of my fortune, but if 
It tempts you l«t me know at once, as I 
want at least a day In which to get my 
mon..'V down. Yours very trulv. L S 

• Fort Erie, Aug. 27, 190u," 

The bout was a draw 

lit .ft 4> 

Tbf heavyweight bu.xing problem, iias 
siniulianeouslv with the demise of the 
Horton law become disentangled to a sat- 
i.-Atactory degree. There is one little hitch 
which the admirers of the sport would 
like to have seen straightened out, and 
that la the question of superiority be- 
tween James J. Jeffries, wlio holds the 
title of champion, and Robert Fitzsim- 
mons, who by many Is regarded as the 
real champion. The fact that Jeffries 
gained an apparently decisive victory 
over the Cornishman a year ago does not 
change the opinion of many close observ- 
ers that Fitzsimmons is the better man, 
and will come out on top if another matca 
can be arranged within a rea.sonablo 
length of time. 

The fact that Jeffries, after earnestly 
inviting Fitzsimmons to a bout last Fri- 
day night, deliber it. Iv dunked out of the 
same when Fii. ms posted money, 

gi%es a strong in . m that the cham- 

pion Is not over-ah.\ious for another bout 
with the Old Man Terrible. 

The subsequent offer by Jeffries of a 
fight with Fitzsimmons at Carson in four 
weeks" time has not the genuine ring. 
Jeffries is booked for a theatrical tour m 
the early part of October, stud to ar- 
range a fight at far-off Carson for so 
near a date would be a heavy undertak- 
ing. In any event, Jeffries, who is in tine 
physical contdtion, dodged a fight with 
FItz on Aug. !?1, becau.se It was not con- 
sidered wise for him to take chances of 
defeat on the eve of a theatrical tour. 
Will he take those chances on Oct. 1? 
Old man Fitzsimmons stated that unless 
the champion made good his challenge 
for a battle on Aug. 31, he would not get 
a chance for another fight, as he (Fitz- 
simmons) intended to retire from the ring 
with the death of the Horton law, and 
would not again fight. 

• • • 

It Is on record, however, that Fitzsim- 
mons "retired " after his defeat of t.'orbett 
.It Carson, and that he again "left the 
ring fort ver" when he lost to Jeffries. It 
can readily be imagined how devoutly 
RidiHn and Sharkev wish the old fellow's 
retirement had been permanent. Under all 
the circumstances, therefore. It Is not im- 
probable he will again "reconsider," and 
take un Jeffries' latest proposal. If lie 
does, the match would attract more at- 
tention than any that has eyer been ar- 
ranged. Those who take an Interest in 
boxing will never be satisfied until Jeff- 
ries and I'ltzsimmons definitely .settle the 

fiuesllon of superiority. 

• * « 

"Old Man" Fitzsimftions says he has 
been buncoed out of $li"i.tM)0 by unscrupu- 
lous managers during his career in the 
ring. This, the old chap Insists, was due 
to h\s inexperience in financial matter.-;. 
Pos.-ibly Robert was a verdant business 
man in the CL'rly days of his fighting ca- 
reer, but about the time of his battle 
with Jeffries the Cornishman developed a 
very keen business perception. It will be 



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Here is a picture to thrill the soul of every fan on bleacher 
Nichols, the sttar sphere-spinner of the Beaneaters. 



^ and grand-stand—Pructt Share's beautiful portrait of "Kid 



interesting and there is likely to be a 
good number of entries, especially from 
High school and Y. Y. C. A. cii-cles. 
Prizes will be offered and it is likely to 
be one of the largest sporting events 

held in this city in recent years. 

« « • 

A basket ball team will he ofganized 
at Proctoiknott this fall. There are a 
nunber of good players up there, and 
another strong team is badly needed at 
tie head of the lakes. 

• • * 

They t.>'- '---oball very seriously in 
Chicago, from the following: 

"She ha,, .. k^ like the peach blossoms 
which filled the orchard below the old 
home in early spring, and laughing eyes, 
of blue that sang a song of happiness. 
n*rim in her dimity gown and a great 
white and fluffy hai that, with her goldcn- 
trown tresses, framed her pretty face, 
she sat in a box at the South Side 
prc'unds Monday afternoon. She had 
come to see her sweetheart, the tall, sun- 
trowned chap in left field and she 
watched every play with an interest 
which was inspiring. Nn maiden ever 
licked down on knight or gladiator with 
heart that beat the fa.«;ter or pulse that 
throbbed the harder at thr''«f ">- parry 
th.'.n this eirl. And when • ' man 

had gone the wav of his cei: , s and 

thC' laurel wreath had croyned the col- 
I'^ctlve brow of Chicaeo's champions this 
llvshins: maid turned to her atti»ndant 
and exclaimed. In the «»cstacy of disarust: 

"Well, ef that ai'-.t BUM! " 

• • • 

"When the midnight hells tolled the exit 
cf August. 1900. from th* calendar of time 
riany ploverj and bandaeed fists might 
ha'/« raised themselves toward the closing 
£ky while the owners exclaimect with old 



much r 1 
nlle in 

As for i\ii! 
up the fighting gi 
get on a few tJ-r 
ma \' possibly tak> 
After that there 
selling out his t; 
and opening a sc) 

Tom Sharkev 
of six months. H' 
a beer stube on 
Third avenue. If 
dirt Tom may go 

Ous Ruhlln d( 
dead, and will g< 
and everybody in 
ries. Ruhlin wan 
ship. No one can 

Terry McGover 
is worth a good 
is adding to Its 
pears in "The Bo 
isn't getting gr; 
about fights. He 
there is no one 1' 

Frank Erne is 
ease. The little S 
and knows when 
from. 

Joe Walcott h 
stick to it. 

No one seems 
Dixon is going to 

Some joker se 
which is probabl 
tarv on Fitzsim 
about having he 
down to Sharker 

"Mv Dear Mr." 
Canadian organ 
proposition to r 
carried out. will 
both. Tou let Ti 
on Thursday nU 



j The World 
Of Labor 

j The Labor Day Celebration 
j Proved a Great Succees 
j -Millwrights Have Or- 

j ganlzed a Union. 

.*■•*■■■■■•«■■•■■•■■■.■■■•■■■■■«•«■■«■■■■•■■■■•■ 

Labjr, glorying in its strength, tem- 
porarily got away from itself Monday 
and took an outing. Workers everywhere 
took off the clothes of toil and donned 
the holiday attire. Labor day was splen- 
didly observed in this city. This is as it 
should be. It is fitting that the men 
that do the work should have a day 
particularly their own. The dignity of 
labor is not impaired by a brief cessa- 
tion. This fact was recognized by most 
employers, and all mills and stores were 
j closed. The weather, too, seemed to 
j honor the occasion, and from every 
) standpoint the Labor day celebration 
j was singularly successful. 

The pai-ade wa." one of the most inter- 
! esting ever held in this city. The men 
[ looked well, walked well, and with strict 
regard to correct allignnient. Some of 
the unijns wore natty uniforms and 
made a fine appearance. The various 
bands played excellent music. The 
parade was a brilliant .success. 

Once on a time a veteran in the ranks 
of labor, speaking of the elements cf 
succe.'-s in a Lab^r day parade, declared, 
with elocutionary ampliflcations, that 
; success lay less in band.s or uniforms or 
iLigs or other decorations than in num- 
bers. Let it be .said, then, that last 
. Monday's parade was a success so far as 
I numbers were concerned, leaving aside 
' the excellent bands, the superior uni- 
forms and the pleasing decorations. It 
was a big success in every way, and the 
prnmi'ter.^ are deserving of much credit. 

■ Many of the craftsmen wore something 
emblematic of their trade, and those 
lacking something emblematic always- 
had something distinctive. To the 
Rakers' union belongs the credit of the 
best showing. Tire full union was in 
line, uniformed in immaculate white. 
In passing the judges' stand at the city 
hall they marched with military pre- 
cision. The carpenters, larger in number 
than the bakers, were close, very close, 

eoninetitors. 

« • * 

Last Tuesday evening forty-two mill- 
wrights and strui tural workers held a 
meeting for the purpose of oi-ganizing a 
union to be atllliatetl wlfh the A. F. of 
L. A temporary organization resulted 
in the election of F. H. O'Brien as presi- 
dent and John Burgj as secretary. It 
is reported on good authority that the 
Carpenters' union will protest the grant- 
ing of a charter to this union on the 
ground that it infringes on their craft. 
There are snrae members of the new 
union who pr-obal»ly do belong wit^n the 
caroenteis, but at the same time there 
are workers in heavy structural build- 
ing that can hardly be included with t.ip 

carpenters. 

• * 

The tirg cooks of Duluth-Superlor har- 
bor held a meeting for organization pur- 
poses on Wednesday evening. Another 
meeting will be h'ld shortly. 

* m * 

■ Many Dirluth labor unions will remem- 
ber E. P. Bremmer, of New Denver, B. 
C, who was in the city last snving to 
protest against Minnesota and Michigan 
miners going out to the Slocan district to 
lake the places of strikers. He has been 
appointed labor commissioner of the Do- 
minion of Canada. 



>^t^i^>^i^^^^^^^^^^^^>^^^^n^^^^^^^^^^^ 



remembered that Fltz declined to battle 
unit ss he received 6.5 per cent of the purse, 
win or lose. 



Counterfditing 

Was once punishable by death in Eng- 
land, a fact which led a judge in passing 
sentence upon a man convicted of that 
crime to say: "I can hold out to j-du no 
mercy here, and I urge you to make 
preparation for another world, where I 
hope you may obtain that mercy which 
a due regard for the credit of our paper 
currency forbids you to hope for now." 
This was certainly severe, and yet coun- 
terfeiting of any nature deserves rigor- 
ous punishment. One which has occa- 
sioned much misery is the imitation of 
the well-known dyspepsia cure. Hostet- 
ter's Stomach Bitters. Don't be de- 
ceived. The genuine has our private 
revenue stamp over the neck of the bot- 
tle. Try it for indigestion, constipation 
and biliousness. 



as any leading juve- 

ion. 
icCoy, he will not give 
ne Immediately. He will 
und scraps in Chicago; 

on Tommy Ryan again. 

is a possibility of hi.-; 
irst shop on Broadway 

Ool of brvinsr. 

romi .self a rest 

and t r will open 

Fourteenth street, near 
that doesn't strike pay 
>ack to the navy, 
■snt believe boxing is 
on challenging anyway 
sight, particularly Jeff- 
s to win the champiou- 
.>lame him for the wish, 
—well, this little terror 
it of the necesi5ary and 
ize every night he ap- 
•erv After Dark." Terry 
V these days thinking 
loesn't have to. Besides 
ft for him to fight, 
leading a life of quiet 
Iss has plenty of money 
his breakfast is coming 

.8 his saloon and will •* » » • 

, , State Fair. 

to know what George ..r^^^ Duluth Short Line" only line 

running three trains between Duluth 
and the Twin Cities. If you intend to 
visit the state fair, travel over the 
pioneer and popular route. Round-trip 
tickets at half rates Sept. 1 to 8. 



• « • 

t this to Frank Erne. 

meant for •* oommcn- 

lons" re. .^ story 

n offerei ■ "to lay 

Erne: I am a wealthy 
grinder, and I have a 
ake to you which, if 
nake a a fortune for us 
m Couhlg win from vou 
It and I viXll give you 



Restores vim. vigor, mental and phys- 
ical power, fills your body with warm, 
tingling life. That's what Rocky Moun- 
tain Tea does. 35 cents. Ask your drug- 
gist ^ 



LABOR NOTES. 

Ohio has lo.ic'S laborers. 

There are 222 barbers' unions. 

Japan has .300 un.on printers. 

There are 1.50,t»0 union dock lal>orers. 

Denver carpenter.^ get 41 cents per hour. 

Boss bakers have formed a national 
union » 

San Juan carpenters and painters havo 
struck. 

New York bridge workers get $3.j<) a day. 

Norwich, Conn., has a colored laborers' 
union. 

There are 50,00) brotherhood painters and 
decorators. 

New York sheet metal workers demand 
11.00 a day. 

France's mushroom crop yields $2,000.00*) 
a year. 

Low.-ll, Mass., councils appropriated $K)00 
for Labor day. j 

New York has a Hebrew-American ' 
Typographical union. 

The Women's International Union La- 
bel kagup Is thriving. 

All Vancouver, B. C. municipal uni- 
forms must be made by unionists. 

The machinery of the Tnited States is 
doing the work of 1,000,000 men. } 

The Brewers' National union is to raisft 
$100,000 for a home for agetl members. 

Per cai)ita tax Is now paid to tlie Inter- 
national association of Machinists upon. 
5»»,t)00 memVuTs. 

Brooklyn steamfitters have been success- 
ful in their demand for a Wfi.ge scale of *1 
for a days work of eight hours. 

The Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire- 
men will hold its twenty-sei\-cnth 4nnual 
convention at Des Moines, la., on Sept. 10. 

In lSiV> the tailors organized the first 
labor organization In the United States. 
In 1S1!> the hatters organized; the printers 
In 1&31. 

Today one .man and two boys can spin 
as much cotton as 1000 spinners could have 
done one hundr< d years ago. One weaver 
doe..5 the work of fifty-four. 

The lady members of the F*risco T.x-po- 
graphical union are gratified to learn that 
a rule has bcf-n passed prohfbitlng smok- 
ing during sessions of the uulon. 

It is said that the bakers' and confection- 
ers' unions in New York intend to start 
an agitation for a ten-hour workday, to 
go in force the first of May next. 

Brooklyn Furniture Workers' Tool In- 
surance Fund has a membership of 690 In 
KO')d standing. The insurance is of two 
classes— $2.j and $.j(>— and the amotmt of in- 
surance is S35,(iT0. 

At St. Louis the injunction suit of Char- 
les Froelich against the Musician's' Mu- 
tual Benefit Association restrains them 
from collecting a fine of $,5 for riding on a 
transit car and from expelling him from 
the association, comes up before Judge 
Flitcraft. Mond.iy, Oct. 1. 

The local organizations of the United 
States and Cariada attached to the Cigar 
makers' International union have decied 
a majoritv \ote to lay a per capita assess- 
ment of Jl for the support o*" th»' big Btrikc 
of the cigarmakern in Manhattan. Sus- 
pension after Saturday, October fi, is tire 
penalty. 

The result of the experiment with ne- 
groes as operatives in a Charleston cot- 
ton mill are not encouraging up to date. 
The trouble appears to be not in the in- 
ability of the negroes to learn to run ma- 
chines, but in the disinclination to steady j 
and earnest work. With 3.1,000 negroes in | 
the city, it has been found necessary to 
advertise for operatives. 

The big cigarmakers' strike, the most 
important both in number of persons in- [ 
volved and in duration in the history of. 
organized labor in New York. Is drawing 
to a close. It is not ended yet, but after a 
fight of twenty-six weeks two members o.' 
the cigar manufacturers' combination 
have broken away from their association 
and surrendered unconditionally to the 
strikers. It has cost the Cigarmakers" 
International union nearly $300,000 and the 
cost to thf' manufacturers they themselves 
cannot attempt to estimate. Their factor- 
ies have been idle for six' months, and 
much of the trade lost in that time has 
been driven to other firms and to other 
cities and can never be regained. Since 
the strike began the union has ga'ned 
nearly s^OOO members, whose dues alone 
would reimburse it for money spent. Sev- 
enty per cent of the strikes are women. 

I am sorry for the typewriter."? and 
typesetters that Donald Murray, of 
Australia, was ever born. When this 
gentleman has placed his new telepho- 
typesetter and typewriter on the market 
they may all seek new fields for their 
festive genius it appears. 



Table and Kitchea 

Practical Suggestions Aliout 

What to Eat and How to 

Prepare Food. 



This matter will be found to be en- 
tirely different from and superior to the 
usual run of food articles, in that every 
item is a nugget of culinary wisdom and 
eminently practical, 

FIRST VOLUME. 

Conducted by Lida Ame» Willis, 719 
Chamber of Commerce building, Chi- 
cago, to whom all inquiries should be 
addressed. 

(All Bights Reserved by Banning Co., ! 
Chicago.) j 

WHIPPED CREAM AND ITS USES. 

To Palates That Must Have Inven- 
tions to Delight Taste. 

There are so many attractive and de- 
licious desserts that can be made from 
whipped cream, and these are far more 
satisfactory, more easily prepared and 
cheaper than the indigestible pic and 

heavy, hot puddings so many indulge in 
during hot weather. Many do not use 
cream in this way, as they consider it too 
expensive. Bui this is a mistake, aa by 
the process of whipping the bulk la in- 
creased to treble the original quantity. 
Ten cents' worth of good cream s'nouid 
be sufficient to serve six persons. 
CAN BE I'SED IN VARIOUS WAYS. 

Whipped cream can be used in many 
ways and not alone for desserts, it adds 
delicacy to the fiavor and richness to 
many broths and soups, end especially 
improves the tjuallty of clam broth. c;ot- 
fee and cocoa are rhuch liner served witlt 
the addition of whipped cream. Frozen it 
makes a dainty moussee and is ofien 
used as a substitute for frosting lor 
cakes. In fact, various ways of using it 
will continually suggest themselves to an , 
ingenious co(jk. ! 

(REAM TO WHIP. 

The cream must not be too thin or it ' 
will not whip at all or become liquid after 
whipping. What is called double cream 
by the confectioners is lire best for mo.st 
purposes, although the best tjuality of 
cream . obtained from a good dairy will 
answer. It should not be too fresh, at 
least thiny-six hours old, but must be 
sweet. A very important point is to have 
it perfectlv ctjld and all utensils used foi- 
whipping " thoroughly chilled. Whipped 
cream tuat is served as a garnish lo any 
dish must be stiff enough to keep its 
shape. 

WHEN IT WILL NOT WHIP. 

When cream is too fresh or not very 
thick and it is difficult to whip add lo it 
and beat with it the whites of eggs, or 
gelatine may be used in proper propor- 
tion to quantity of, soaked in cold water 
until soft; then dissolved in milk over hoi 
water and aded to the cream when It is 
colli and whipped in. 

HOW TO WHIP CREAM. 

The old-fashioned syllabub churns are 
the most sausfactory. These are cylin- 
der shape, made of tin: have perforations 
in the bottom and sides and a perforated 
dasher. This is worked up and down, 
forcing the air from the cylinder into t.^e 
cream, making it light and creamy. A 
dovcr egg beater can be used for whip- 
ping cream, but gives a very different 
consistency, not so light and delicate us 
when the churn is used. The new im- 
provod wliip churn does the work very 
nicely and more neatly. When ready to 
whip place the cold cream in a bowl, fill- 
ing it not more than half full; set the 
bowl in criLcked ice. Have churn or beat- 
er verv cold; place it in the cream; tilt 
it slightlv, but hold firmly with one hand, 
while with the other work the dasser 
«iuicklv up and down; up with a light, 
short stroke and down with a decided 
push. As the froth appears on top stir 
it down onae or twice if the bubbles are 
very coarse and large. As the foam ar- 
i.se.s and jiref^ents a dry, firm app<'arance, 
skim it off .-ind place on a very fine wire 
sieve. Place sieve on a pie tin and st.'iiid 
on cracked Ice. If the whipi)ed cream is 
alowed to stand in a warm place it will 
soften and liiiuify again. Jf the cream is 
not used for the purpose of garnishing it 
need not be drained: but for any purpose 
it should b(* stiff enough when whipped to 
alow a teaspoon to stand- solidy upright 
in it without other support. Do not at- 
tempt to whip too great a quantity at a 
time, but enough must be put in the 
bowl to cover the holes of the churn or 
the dasher part of the dover beater. Af- 
ter the cream is whipped properly it will 
keep fo!- several davs in a cold, dry place. 
WHEN GELATINE IS ADDED. 

The cream being very light will not 
mix readilv with more liquid materials, 
and vet the blending must be perfect. 
Whefi adding gelatine to whipped cream 
it must be perfectly cold after it is dis- 
solved and before It is poured into the 
cream. If warm It reduces the cream to 
a liquid :.'.nd destroys its lightness, and if 
hot will curdle the cream. As soon as the 
gelatine or thinner materials are cold 
pour them in gradually and fold the mass 
over and fiver until it is perfectly smooth. 
The gelatine must not be allowed to 
thicken before adding or the dessert will 
be lumpy. 

ADDING FRUIT. 

When adding fruit to whipped cream 
deserts the fruit must be cut into very 
small pieces and the j'^l'.y quite stiff be- 
fore the fruit is stirred in or its weight 
will carry It to the bottom of the mold 
and all bo on top when the mold is turn- 
ed out. 

MENUS FORJACH DAY. 
Sunday. 

BRE.\KFAST. 
Fruit. 

Sugar and Cream, 
Sprindled Sweetbreads, 

Fricassee of Tomatoes, 

Waffles, Coffee, 

DINNER. 

Clear Soup, 

Roast Loin of Mutton, Brown Gravy, 

Jklashed Potatoes, Lima Beans, 

Stewed Corn and Tomatoes. 

Egg and Cress Salad, 

Peach Snow, Coffee. 

SUPPER. 

Crab Sandwiches, Sliced Cucuirrbcrs. 

Sliced Peaches, Ice Cream Cake, 

Lemonade. 

Monday. 

BREAKFAST. 

Cereal, Sliced Bananas, Cream, 

Creamed Eggs, Bacon, 

Drop Bl.sruit. Coffee. 

LUNCH. 

Broiled Smoked Salmon, 

Fried Apples. Stewed Cucumbers, 

Cereal Coffee. 

DINNER. 

Chilled Melons, 

West India Hash, Plain Potatoes, 

Corn Pudding, Sliced Tomatoes, 

Lettuce Salad. Fruit Pudding, 

Coffee, 



Notice for your Protection ! ^ 



'T**''*^.--? 




\ 



BATTLE CREEK 
SANITARIUM! 

FOODS 

The reputation which the charitable and benevolent work of the 
Battle Creek Sanitarium has for nearl)' a third of a century 
given Battle Creek throughout the v/orld, has induced others to 
put up cereal products at Battle Creek advertised as Battle Creek 
pure foods, health foods, etc., etc. ^'uur attention is called to 
the fact that the world -famous cereal foods served on the diet 
tables of the Sanitarium, and its companion institui ions in dilTer- 
ent parts of the world, are known as BattJe Creek SAMTARIUM 
Foods, and bear a picture of the Sanitarium on the packages. 
All other cereal foods, purporting to be such, are fraudulent. 

CARAHEL CERKAL :s the original and genuine successor to 
Cutlee.lus delicate ^'jonu and agrees with the must sensitive stomachs. 

BAHLt CREEK SANiTARIlM FOOD CO., Battle Creek, iVKch. 




■ua 






T he Besi Cooks 

in the Country recognize the 



superiority oi 



LEA&PERRINS 



E^^^j^ Bottle. 



SAUCE 



THE ORIGINAL 
WORCCSTCRSHIRC 



<^e^a.^^y^ 



BEWAnC or IMITATIONS 

For Came, 5teaks, Roasts, Soup5, 
and every \arlety of made dishes, 



^/rr^fTLa is most invaluable. 



Ji)H>; DuscAs'sSoNS, Act VTS, Nrw York, 



dishes aijpearing in the foregoing r 
The recipe of any disii not given a 



menus. 
^..^ .^.-.,.v. «.. ....J u.. .. .."v given and re- 
quested win be pulili.shed in these col- 
umns as space will permit under a head- 
ing of "Answers to Inquiries. " 



Tuesday. 



SPINDI^ED SWEKTBREADS. 

As soon as the sweelbrtiuls come from 
tilt' market they must be thrown in cold, 
-salted water and soaked for an hour or 
more. Then remove the i)ipes and fat. 
Cov«;r with boiling water; add a table- 
spoonful of lemon juice, .a_lt^a.spoonfui of 
salt, a slice of onion, eight pepper corns 
and a piece of bay leaf. Simmer gently 
for thirty minutes: then drain and throw 
into cold water. When cold wipe dry ai:.. 
cut Into pieces one and one-halt incii 
.square arrd an Inch thick. Slice bacon aa 
thin as possible; cut into pieces corres- 
ponding In size. Season sweetbread with 
pepper: roil in melted butter, thdi lightly 
in Hour, and then string on small skewers, 
alternating with bacon. Kest the skewer.s 
on edges of shallow cake tins and plact 
in a hot oven and cook for eight or ten 
minutes. Serve on narrow strips of toa^t. 
Do not remove from skewer to serve. 
PEACH SNOW. 

Add half a cup of sugar to one cup of 
cream and stir until sugar is dissolved: 
tlien add the whites of two eggs beaten to 
a stiff froth. Place one quart Of sliced 
peaches in a dish: sprinkle with half a cup 
of powdered sugcu: and pour the cream 
mixture over them and serve at once. All 
the Ingredients must be thoroughly 
chilled before put together to insure suc- 
cess. 

ICE CREAM CAKE. 

Ci-eam three-quarters of a cti]) of butter 
until light colored, adding gradually <)ne 
cup of granulated sugar. Separate three 
eggs; add the yolks to the butter and 
sugar, one at a time, beating them in 
thoroughly before adding the next; then 
add a half cup of water. Sift two cup.s of 
flour with two level teaspoonfuls of bak- 
ing powder and add to other ingredients. 
Then beat to a smooth batter; whip 
whites of eggs to ptitT froth and fold in 
carefully. Bake in two layer cake tin.s. 

Fl LINING FOR ICE CREAM CAKE. 

Take quarter of a box of gelatine and 
soak in quarter of a cup of cold water 
until softened. Whip one pint of cream 
dry. Place It in a basin ar^ r .st^^ in ice 
wJter. Sift In half a cup of powoered su- 
gar; then add a teaspoonful of vanilla 
and tablespoonful of sherry. Pour quarter 
of a cup of boiling water over the gelatine 
and stir until dissolved. When cool strain 
it carefully into the whij)ped cream. Con- 
tinue folding rapidly, turning the basin 
with left hand until the gelatine and 
cream is thoroughly blended, and when 
stiff enough to .spread nicely put it be- 
tween and on top of cike layers. Tins 
must be eaten while fresh. 



jlnOay 

Gotham I 

I — i 

: By H. E. Clamp. ■ 



BREAKFAST. 

Fruit. 

Oereal, Sugar and Cream, 

Broiled CT?ops, Creamed Potatoes, 

MiUct Biscuit. Coffee. 

LUNCH. 

VegetabliP Salad, Toasted Muffins. 

FtTjit. Wafers, 

DINNER. 

Tomato Soup. 

Veal Pot Pie Mashed Potatoes, 

String Beans. New Beets, 

Caurllflower Salad, 
Grape Sherb»n, Coffee. 

Wculnesday 

BREAKFAST. 

Melons, 

Broiled Tomatoes on Rice Toast, 

F^ied Egg Plant. 

Rolls. Coffee. 

LUNCH. 

Sttiffed Tomatoes, 

Gingerl»read, Fruit, 

Cocoa. 

DINNER. 

Cinilled Melon, 

Broiled Steak, Baked Mushrooms, 

Oreamed Onions. Sweet Potato Croquettes, 

German Peach Pudding, 

Coffee, 



RECIPES. 



' Below will b« found a f«w recipes of ^ 



It will take very little more now to 
make the pig a popular idol. The prince 
of Wales made a jewelled pig his wed- 
ding present to Lady Randolph Church- 
ill, and now Mr. Oelrichs has presented 
a pig to Mrs. Fish as his offering at her 

last New port dance. What more does 
the servile imitator need to start the ball 
rolling? By the way, isn't the pig an 
object of veneration in China, or is it 
Ireland? 

I see that the fit of defiance against 
police regulations which was being in- 
dulged in by my automobilist friend 
Willie K. Vanderbilt has been abandoned 
and Willie will not violate any more or- 
dinances than he can help in future. 
This is a gi-eat relief to the public, whi:h 
has been v.ondering where W'illie really 
would pause. 

The delightful enthusiasm with which 
the projectors of the movement to pre- 
serve the Palisades started out is only 
paralleled by the masterly inactivity of 
the commissioner's appointed to carry 
cut their plans. 

I am glad to see that my friend Victor 
S. Fletcher, of I'nion square, has been 
vindicated of the distressing charge 
which hung over him by the timely re- 
covery of the famous Bott violin. It 
was for this instrument that the late 
Count Nicolini once offered $5000. 

One of my aristocratic English friends 
tells me that the suggestion of William 
Waldorf Astor having I'loked for a bar- 
onetcy, or some such barren title, in 
England is absurd. He says that such 
titles are now only the reward of suc- 
cessful tradesmen. Can that be w^hat 
Mr. Astor went into the publishing 
business for, I wonder? 

It is a gratifying thing to learn from 
recent discoveries that the Babylonians 



Ijolieved in immortality and .t retribu- 
tion after death. It is equally provok- 
ing to wonder if as main of them took 
any heed of the fact as are d<iiiig so in a 
plac.^ like New York at the ^irescnt tni'- 
ment. 

The oddest cause of a m.in becoming .i 
teetotaler oanie under my noii( <• le- 
cently. A friend of mim re;jd that $.">(»(>a 
worth of government taxes was jiaUl 
retently on whi.'-ky by one liistillery 
alime, and that the original value of the 
stitff was only $4.''.O0. To this w.iuld be 
sub.sequently added $75,000 more for 
city, county and slate taxes, llni- rai,sing 
the price of the whisky lo the consumer 
to about thirty times its vicinal cost. 
As these figures came oui "i the ofynial 
organ of the wine and spirit trade ;n\ 
friend felt sure of them, and there and 
then vowed he would never again assist 
in the i)erpetration of so gigantic a rob- 
bery. He has not taken a drink since. 

Chica.go is feolin-g sore aii ait the ce;-;- 
i-us and New York is feeling fro/ 
over it. •Tgh!" remai ked a - 
Britisher whom I met the other da> . 
"you chaps should try London for a 
change, when you got back h« re you'd 
feel quite lonely." In the London Mi-- 
tropolitan district there are 6,.=i00,00'> 
souls already, if all of the boilies pos- 
ses.s souls. 

New Yorkers who have railed against 
the introduction of undergr(n)!id rail- 
roads on account of their su!)P"?ed un- 
healthiness may change their minds r.o,- 
that the latest phase ef this kind < " 
accommodation has appealed. Lcmd' :: :■ 
new sui>way, known as "The Tui)peay 
Tube," is a marvel of sweetiress and 
light. 

Steve Brodie, around who.=e bridge 
jumping feat there has .always lin.gered 
an air < f mystery, is dying of con.sump- 
tion in some upstate village. After find- 
ing things slow in New York he went to 
Buffal , and opened a hotel, but r^old it on 
account of his health. He sent for his 
divorced wife the other d:ry and forgave 
her. She will be lemembered in his 
will, which disposes of a neat little for- 
tune. 



AUTOS IN FALL 

MANOEUVERS. 



(Continued from page 9.) 



subject with a view to being the first to 
utilize the new possibilities. 

As I said the automobile will be 
especially adapted for war in civilized 
countries. In South Africa where roads 
are few and poor, or in China where 
similar conditions prevail, there would 
be very little use for the innovation. 
Sight must not be lost of the enormous 
value to be obtained from the use of 
traction power in the hauling of artillery 
and in the application of the aut" 
principle to the heavier wagons ; 
ary for transporting baggage, for am- 
bulance purposes and the numberles.s 
other draught purposes required in the 
course of military operations. 

We shall expect to receive many 
valuable hints and suggestions from the 
results of the manouvres and you may 
depend upon it Prance will not be slow 
in adopting whatever is worth the while. 
ADOLPHE BRISSOX. 
Fourteenth Army Corps. 





RAIN 



THE FOOD DRINK 

Grain-O is not a stimu- 
lant, like coffee. It is a 
tonic and its effects arc 
permanent. 

A successful substitute 
for coffee, because it has 
the coffee flavor that al- 
most everybody likes. 

Lots of coffee substi- 
tutes in the market, but 
only one food drink — 
Grain-O. 

All ^rocei* i 19c. 'utd 2oc 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 







^jsa^msamM^ 



iS 



Of Duluth's Neijihbors 

■ 

Capt. G. W. Wallace, Late ol the Fayal, j 
Has Been Made General R lanager 
of All the Corrigan-Mc- | 

a 
a 

Kinney Mines. 



TELL ABOUT IT. 



A Dututh Citizen is PItated to do it 
for tlie Benefit of Otiiers. 



CORAESPONDENT WANTED. 

The Herald Is Anxious to Secure a 
Riliable Correspondent at Virginia. 
Acidress tlie Editor. 

TOWER TOPICS. 

'Ct'vur. Stpt. v.— <Speiial to The Hti- 
,jj j.,_|.iov<l rownseim. custom house om- 
c»-r at HaVdlnK. was in the ctty a few days 
of this week. ^ 

e. J. I,«nj<year, of llibblng, was a Tow- 
,-t \isitor th«"' Ilrst of the week. 

.lolin Fiillf-r left Tii» sday morning for 
Minneapolis to attend the iair. 

James Hlyelow returned Wednesday 
f\n UK from his Dulutii trip. 

Jue TaniiR came in from Mud creek 
Siiturday and spent Sunday with his par- 
ents at Soudan. _ . , 

W. H. Campaigne returned Friday even- 
ing from a biistness trip to Duluth. 

Sl^'phen Niles U-tt this morning lor Du- 

H. B. Hovland. »)f Biwabik. was trans- 
a. ting buslnes.»< here Tuesday. 

P H. Smith, of the ComDlne Lumber 
company rfturnrd Saturday evening from 
I'U.uth on his way to Rat Portage. 

John (.iraham left Wednesday for Ely, 
wh re he has a position. 

J, K. Evrritts came down from Mine 
t'eiiter the first of the week and is vlslt- 
InK his brother, Ben. 

•fh.. nuirriaK*- of William Wilson to 
MiHs Marv «5raham. both of this place, 
has been announced to tak«- place Tues- 
day ev-nlng. Sept. 11. at the K. O. T. M. 

John ll'.rnn rame up from Two Har- 
buis Mor nluR and is running the 

steanivr > w. , „ , 

l>r W W. Richardson, of Soudan, rc- 
miT-x'd W^Mbv^dav evt-ning from Duluth. 
• i returiu-il Monday fveii- 
. ss trip in Duluth. 

\Ii w 111-; i'"r«el is spending a few 
\v.fW~' visitlnsr with friends at l»uUith. 

Mrs U. I. Nelson returned to her hony 
J I Duluth W'-diusilay morning aft<r a 
two weeks' visit with friends in the city. 

Larue quantities of ducks are reported 
at r.ig Rice an.l Nelt lakes by the Indians, 
iind tne wil.l rice crop is very heav-y owing 
to the water being s.. low lii the lakes 

' \lrt'^l"''Bent.son returned Monday even- 
ing; irom Duluth where she vi.slted over 

* *IVcd" il. Webster will shortly move the 
idanl of the Vermilion Iron Journal to 

.^eleth where he will start a new paper. 

\jameV Mit<-hell. of Soudan, went to Du- 
V luY morning to be absent a 

J. i.owman, chief clerk of the 

.1 Iron company, left for Duluth 

sv, ....-lay where he will serve on the 

""^vi'ike"* O'Keefe returned home Monday 



ca|wi( ity of thirl 
ch;i.sed and a I th: 
wontlerful. The t< 
lo lie the limit. ' 
liial would t«rid 
.. i\ \-. while any 
i.r the cars wouli 
strength. re<iuirii 
of weight to the < 

T. M. Ray wa- 
Sunday. 

Though there w 
Day was generall 
at the railroad : 
suspended an<l a 
being dosed. 

The r.(»> foot W 
i-argo of ore hert 



-live tons were pur- 

llme were considered 

tv ton ofe cars appear 

iwever, as any larger 

o make the cars lo|i 

increase in the length 

lend to deciea.se thjtlr 

; a high«'r percentage 

irrving capacity. 

a 'Duluth visitor over 

^ no celebration, I^abor 

• observed here. Work 

Hops and docks being 

the busin»rss houses 



Ivin steamer loaded a 

,,s„ ..1 .,.. Wednesday. 

Al>out sixty met bers of the Commercial 
Club and their riends chartered the 
C. Si t for an excursion to 
he Apostle group Mon- 
lake was too rough to 
the Island intended tht 
nother island near, an>: 
a sickness an excellent 



steamer J. 
D< vils Island of 
dav. Though the 
liehnit landing or 
party landed on ; 
outside of some s 
tim<» was had. 

The steamers 
Marlpo.«a unloade 
here this week, m 
up the road to th 

Mrs. J. D. Bu( 



.larltana. Wallula and 
I about sOOt) tons of coal 
St of which was shipped 
min/es. 
I was a Duluth visitor 



over Sunda>. . . ^ 

The C. M. Hill 1 umber company brought 
up several team and some camp outlii 
from Duluth thlF week and will begin to 
get ready for th Ir winters cut of logs. 
Camps will be p' t In near old Highland. 
They expect to vit between 4.CH)0,iX»> and 
'» n^x^'iKH) fec't. 

"The heavv rail * of Tuesday and Wei'- 
nesday niglit wa> led out some of the gut- 
ters around town 

Powell & Mitel di. the breakwater con- 
traitors, have .su k the second crib on the 
breakwater exte sion and weather per- 
mlting will sink mother one next week. 

The steamers J imes Schlelgel and Vtn- 
land loail-^-d carp ics of lumber liere this 

^The Young Pec de's society of the Nor- 
wegian I.uthera i church chartered ;i 
vine< ial train, for an excursion to Dulutii 
Sunday. About ' iiree coach full of peo- 
ple attended 

" - ^ ' ney 
ek. 
has 
it. 
has moved Into Ids new 

...w^..v. V, nth avenue. 

Mrs. Joseph Lri ta is on the sick list. 
Miss Lizzie 1 mgartner has returned 
" d visit with friends ai 
after a short visit with 
Jeaver liav she exi>ect.s 
Ttland, Ore., where she 
as, .si-iuir-,. .» , isltion as bookkeeper. 
I Attornev and i rs. M. O. Aubolee are vls- 
■■ itlng frieiids at Minneapolis and atteno- 
' I- this week. . , 

eck is visiting relatives 



When you know a good thing tell it 

It will not le.ssen it.s goodness. 

But will do good to others. 

There's more misery Just like it. 

There are lots of lame backs In Du- 
luth. 

It's a busy place and backs are used. 

There's urinary trouble to a large ex- 
tent. 

Colds affects the kidneys. 

The kidneys are the cause, not the 
colds. 

Keep them in shape and life is life. 

Doan's Kidney Pills do perfect work. 

Are for kidneys only. 

Duluth people testify to their merit. 

Here's a case of it: 

Mr. Henry D. Hibke. of 508 Third 
street west, employed by the Stone- 
Ordean-Wells company, says: "I had 
heavv aching pains in the small of my 
back! making it difficult for me to stoop 
or lift anything. I could not rest com- 
fortablv at night, and in the morning 
rose tired and unrested. The kidney 
secretions were highly colored, distress- 
ing and irregular, depositing a dark 
sediment. I was al.so troubled with at- 
tacks of headache.. I attribute th-^ 
trouble to the jarring of the wagon and 
to exposure. I was feeling very bad 
when I .saw Doan's Kidney Pills very 
highly recommended, procured them at 
the Duluth Drug company, and com- 
menced using ihem. They helped me 
from the very start, and since finishing 
the treatment I have not had the slight- 
est trace of my old trouble." 
For sale bv all dealers. Price 50 cents. 
Foster-Miiburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.. 
sole agents for the United States. 

Remember the name, Doan's, and 
take no substitut<» 



mains were taken to the West Duluth 
cemetery for burial. 

Mrs Terne Cooke was summoned from 
Duluth Saturday to nurse Uttle George 

Mr and Mrs. Ree<1, Miss Arvesta Reed 
and ■ Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tupper 
of Duluth, were here Tuesday to attend 
ihe funeral of Georgle Bowles. 

Mrs Oillenburg. of Duluth, spent Tues- 
day and Wednesday with Mrs. John 

Charles Wills was in Duluth on business 
Wednesday. , , ,,, ,, , ^,,, 

Mrs W H. Miller and Miss Maud Mil- 
ler were In Duluth Thursday. 

The Hre department was called out 
Thursdav afternoon to put out a fire in 
the Safford hotel. The fire started in the 
atiic; how it started is not known. It had 
gained pretty good headway before the 
lireman reached it, but they did very efH- 
cicnl work, the best that they have ever 
done, and the fire was .soon out. <^on»y.- 
erahle damage was done. The bulldlne 
was insured. t^ , .,, 

George Safford c.nme up from Duluth 
Thursdav evening to look over his build- 
ing an<l to estimate the loss caused by the 

Rev. A. J. Tloag. of West Duluth. called 
on friends liere Kridav. 

We the. undersigned, wish to express 
our thanks to Rev. Mr. Knudsen. the 
singers, and all who so kindly aided us m 
tuir trouble. 

MRS. T. F. BOWr-KS. 

MR. .\ND MRS. GEO. K. Tri»PFR 



CLOQUET. 



Mrs. J. H. Del 
at Duluth this w 

J. W. Brownel! 
a two weeks' vi 

William Porge. 
residence on Sev 



from an extend 
rieveland. Ohio, 
her parents at 
to depart for 1' 
has sec-ured a i 



visited with friends 
gone to Chicago for 



found necessarv to amputate his right leg 
at the Bray hospitiitl, Blwablk, to which 
i>!ace he was taken. 

Labor day was not observed at all on 
the range, all the mines working as us- 
ual.. 

George McGreevy, of Duluth, was in 
town Wednesday. 

The Faval mine has again had trouble 
by tloodliig. caused by the heavy rains 
Tiiesdav and Weilnesday. 

Mrs. 'M. McCarthy and sister, Ml-s.s 
Wright visited Biwabik friends Monday. 

The Klba Iron company expects to sink 
a new shaft al Its mine the coming winter. 

'I'hc Duluth, Missabe & Northern, lUid 
the Duluth & Iron Range are to erect 
round houses at Biwabik this fall. 

Tile Fav.il Iron company expects to nn- 
isli leading No. 2 siockiille by f)ct. 1. 



Cloquet, Sept. 8.— Mrs. Margaret Mel- 
ville and daughter are visiting in St. 
Paul and Minneapolis. 

•Mrs. O. B. Harriman has returned 
from a visit with i-elatives at Ashland. 

Ole Abrahamson. an employe of the 
Northern Lumber company, was arrested 
Tuesday and brought before Justice 
Skemp on a charge of non-support of his 

family. , ^ 

Mrs. M. B. Weathers returned from a 
visit of some duration at Illinois. 

John D. Peters and W. H. Skemp are 
in St. Paul attending the state fair. 

It is expected that Rev. William 
Fletcher of the M. E. church will resign 
his pastorate here, to take effect Oct. 1. 
The church finances will hardly warrant 
his retention during the winter 

The public schools opened Monday 
with an unu.sually l-'^'^se enrollment of 

pupils. . , .■!♦„* 

Hugh McGee met with an accident at 
the Northern Lumber company's upp^r 
mill. A flying board struck him In the 
side, but fortunately no bones were 

brok€?n 

The new planer of the Northern Lum- 
ber company is nearly completed. 



EVELETH. 



principal feature of the day w.-*? a ball* 
game between the Hlbhlng and Rveleth 
teams. Owing to the showers that fell 
every little while the game w^ast not called 
until nearly 4 oclock and only seven inn- 
ings were nlaved. The game was fast all 
the way thrdugh In spite of the slow- 
grounds and the rain. Thomas F. Brady 
umpired and It is said that his patriotic 
spirit for his home town popped out occa- 
slonllv In spite of himself but neverthe- 
less the Eveleth boys won the game by a 
score of 4 to 2. 

SPIRIT \Mi AMD vicmin, 

Smithville. Sept. 8.-(Speclal to The Her- 
ald.)— Mrs. John Moline entertained Mr. 
and Mrs. John Gllson and daughter. Eas- 
ter, of West Duluth, and Mr. and Mrs. J. 
Petterson and family, of Duluth, Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Johnson and 
daughter. Bernlce. spent Sunday and 
Monday In New Duluth. ^ ^, 

Miss Jula Moline, Grace Segl and Flor- 
ence Brink went to New Duluth on their 
wheels Thursday. ^ ^ 

William Dash, of Duluth, spent Sunday 
here, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. 
Brink. 

Misses Nettle and Myrtle Amundson 
spent Saturday In West Duluth. the guest 
or Mr.s. August Peterson. 

August Johnson, of Oneota spent Mon- 
dav here the ^uest of A. G. Renstrom. 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Overton, who spent 
the past two years here with their son. 
Albert Overton, returned to their home 
in Walnut, Iowa, Weilnesday. 

Mr and Mrs. J. G. Brink and daughter, 
Florence spent Monday in Duluth with 
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Hogeboom. 

Joseph Jov had part of his hand cut off 
while working in Ryan's boiler shop a 
few days ago. 

Miss Kitty Sullivan, who spent the va- 
cation here with her mother, has returned 
to Ashland where she will teach the com- 
ing year. „, ,, , 

Mrs M. A. Dash and son. Walter, spent 
Tuesday here, the guest of Albert Ove^ 
ton. "*^ 

Miss Amelia Nelson, of West Duluth, 
spent Sundav here with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Andrew Nelson. 

Miss Llllle Dunn spent a few days In 
West Superior, the guest of Mrs. John 
Robinson. ^ ^.,^ 

Mrs. A. G. Renstrom and children were 
In Dulutii Tuesday. 

Mrs W H. Smith and Mrs. Tlllle Har- 
klns were in West Duluth Thursday. 
Mrs. Swen Johnson was In Duluth Thurs- 

Arthur Huger, of New Dulutfi, was In 
Smithville this week. _ . ^ 

Mr. and Mrs. R. Ross, of Duluth, spent 
Monday with Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Ed- 
\5r&rds t 

Mr. and Mrs. Butterfield and daughter 
returned to their home in Grlnnell, Iowa. 

F A. Bartlett, who .spent the week here 
returned to his home in Minneapolis W ed- 

nesday. . , .. . * , 

J. H. Edwards made a business trip to 
Grand Rapids this week. - 



PERFECT MANHOOD 




Prof. Jules Laborde's Marvelous 
Frencli Preparation of 

"CALTHOS" 

For Lost Manhood. 



Full 5 Days' Treatment 

SENT FREE 

By Sealed Mall. 
NO C. 0. D. OR DEPOSIT SCHEME. 



ELY EVENTS. 



has been granted a 
will open a saloon in 
occupied by E. J 



ng from the Klondike after an ab- 
. ,• of nearlv three years. 

John Rogers Is spending a couple of 
V. -eks' visit with friends at Duluth. 

.Vliss George Williams, of Soudan, is 
visiting in Duluth this week. 

.Mi^s I'lara Shepher.l returned to Soudan 
Monday ev. ning from her two months 
vi-n '\* • .'HMl Milwaukee. 

Amirrv "m left Monday morning 

for St. Pan r,e will attend the state fair 
before returning. , ,v,^ TnrliAn 

Miss McICav. chief cook at the Indian 
.school at Sucker point, left Wednesday 
morning for her home in the Kast 

H H. McNamara returned to ,Dulutn 
T les.lay morning after a week s visit 
witb his many friends here. 

M. McCarthy and wife returned to Bi- 
wabik Monday after a short visit, the 
i:ue-<t of Mr. and Mrs. E. Ball. ,_ „ ^ 

.Mrs. W. Voss returned from Duluth Sa*- 

"'mIs:, 7<a"ie^kinney returned to DuU.th 
s/ituidav morning after a ^'^Hl*';' "^,-,'^7:^"r" 
Ml htr sister. Mrs. A\ . H. Oppel. 
H Whitm.an. president ot the 
i ,,-, .4Mte bank, was transacting Inisi- 
,. ss in Eveleth Saturday. 

i.ihu V I'urdv returned Monday morn- 
i, !r from' Ely Where he visited over Sun- 

''virs W. Wiseman left Wednesday 
morning for a few day.s' visit witn rela- 

^'^^t'^R 'Si^^mi was a Duluth visitor 

^\V, lulrews returned to his homf at 

7 wo iiaiiHTs Wednesday morning after a 
JtK.rt visit m the city with his many 

"Ivimam Brown came dow;n from the 
lea.l of the ! <^- Saturday after a couple 
„r weeks'_^^ ,1^ w'illiam Hill made a 

i,ii*;'lne'ss trip to Mesaba Wednesday. 

\' Gates returned Tuesday evening Irom 
»,ix short trip to Duluth. 

Professor Park and wife returned to 
Virginia Saturday morning after spend- 
inir 1 few davs in the city. . „ ^ ,„., 

Mrs -Tureen and family .left Saturday 
morning for an extended visit with rela- 
tives at Stillwater. vi^„riii- 

Miss MMry Graham returned Monda> 
evening from Evekth where she viMted 

"^Arthur E^Vck return^^d Saturday even- 
^n^ t-rom his business trip to Duluth. 
f- Prederickson. of the To^'*''- .^l^"^/^^'^ 
;v left Tnesdav morning for Min- 
is "to attend the state fair. 
William Hudson and William Green 
.-.nmt. <io«rTi from Elv Monda>. 

DlratvGamT Warden George Kinney 
left ^Vedn«^sday morning on a business trip 

*"m1*s Tmk-c Ball returned Saturday even- 
ing from her short visit at Duluth. 

WiUi.'im Flint came down from t.i> 
the first of the week after a couple o. 
months' cruise through the northern part 
of the state. , ,,_ 

Sam Kitto left Wednesday morning for 
MrKlnlcv where he has a situation.^ 
* A N Ilelstrom returned home batur- 
day" evening from Duluth where he has 
been for the past week. 

Joe Papic came down from Elv Mon- 
day morning after visiting over Sunday 

^■ffisJASrFuller. of Winona, arrived In 
the citv Tuesday evening, having a^ce^^^'-d 
a j.usiiion as teacher in the Soudan 

'''mi.'^s Bessie Luke, of Soudan, spent Sun- 

"Mr "and Mrs. John Owens and daugh- 
ter Miss Alta. of Duluth. arrived m the 
eltv Siiturday evening for a few days 
visit. 



Eveleth, Sept. S.-< Special to The Her- 
ald )-Mrs. Sarah Maey, of Peoria, is via- 
itlng with her daughter, Mr.s. M. E. Cup- 
pies, In this city. 

Cant. James llenrv Rough, of the <^1<'"^'*'; 
land Cliffs ml# in Ishpeming. Mlch..^Jt 



Every person who is a sufferer from nervous 
diseases Idiould write the Von Mohl Co.. Uii- 
clunatl. Ohio, at ouce, and accept their offer 
of a five days' trial treatment free of charge. 
This 19 no d O. D. or DEPOSIT scheme but a 
liberal proposition made to unfortunate suf - 
ferers by this long-established concern, which 
is the largestimporter of specifics for nervous 
and sexual diseases in the world. 

The Von Mohl Co. has the sole American 
rights for Prof. Laborde's Freach preparation 
of*'CaHhos," the only remtMiy known to ad- 
vanced medical science that will positively 
cure nervous debility. This remedy has for 
years been used as a specific In the French 
and German armit% and since its introduc- 
tion into tho United States has cured many 
thousands of sufferers, and the remarkable 
success of the remedy in Europe has been re- 
peated In this country. 

In order to place this wonderful treatment 
in the hands of every person who suffers the 
mental and physical anguish of sexual weak- 
ness The Von Mohl Co., hasdecided tosenda 
free trial treatment to all who write at once. 
The remedy Is sent by mail In a plain pack- 
age and there is uo pu bl icity in receiving it or 
taking it. Accompanying tlie medicine there 
is a full treatise in plain language for you to 
read Take the medicine privately with per- 
fect safety, and a sure cure is guaranteed. 

Lost vitality creeps upon men unawares. 
Do not deceive yourself or remain In igno- 
rance while you are bein^ dragged dowii by 
this insidious disease. No matter what the 
cause may be, whether early abuses, excesses 
or overwork and business cares, the results 
are the same- premature loss of strength and 
oiemory. emissions, impttteacy.variooceleand 



HIBBIN8. 



: ing the state fa 
I Mrs. Joseph 1 
1 at Detroit. Mich 
' Henry Reinli< d 

liquor license a d 

the building foi merly 

*j"a Rignel, o St. Paul, has accepted a 
position a^• drug ;lsi for the Two Harbor^ 

Drug company. , ,. t-. i .•. 

- -- " • . engineer for the Dulutn 
as resigned and departe<) 
^poula. Mont., where he 
position as engineer for 
■rn railwa.v. . 

iMouleton departed Fri- 
er, Wis., where she will 
e coming season. 
-(. has returned from a 
"hlcago. 

departed Wednesday for 

a. as delegate from here 

onventlon of the Brother- 

D.MT or uocoiiiv Ive Firemen. 

The nubile scl ools opened Tuesday iwitn 

a large attenda ce. The teachers are Pro- 

" av. principal: assistants. 

Yerka and L. Hatch. The 

re Miss Larsen. fourth 

d, fifth grade; Miss Asp. 

id Miss Nelson, seventh 

ler deivirtments are in 

•s Mallov. Davis. Hltch- 

cocK uo.i u....... 1. Two other rooms are to 

be opened as .s. m as the building can be 

'* E 'lcRiX^u. of Duluth. has accepted a 
position as bool keeper for Schrelner Bros. 

'^'M?ss'Grace A nbler was slightly injured 
by falling from a ladder at the city water 
tank Saturday. 

- rbors butchers have an- 
r customers they will do 
!i a cash basis after Sept 



J. P. Mc Maho- 
& Iron Range, 
Tuesday for M 
has accepted a 
th< Great NortI 

Miss FloreiK-f 
day for Lancas 
attend school tl 

Gust V.'orenb 
weeks visit at 

J. A. O'Mallev 
Des Moines. Io\ 
to the biennial • 
boixl of IjOcom< 



fessor I... Gallo 
Misses Elizabet 
other teachers 
grade; Miss L.1 
sixth grade, a 
grade. 'I'be ol 
charge of Mis. 
cock and Bun.st 



The Two H 
nounced to th( 
loislness 4>nly t 

IS. 

Quite a numt: 
pa.ssed througl 



>er of men and teams havf 

here latelv to establish 

tie and loggin : camps along the nortii 

shore. Evident 'S are that the coming 

• ipss the largest cut of tle.« 

d along the north shore. 

r club Wiis organized here 

on of Henrv Truelsen at 
il conventions at St. Clouii 
somewhat of a disappolnt- 
mocrats here, but wijl noi 
ocratlc vote in the least. 
:e of B. R. T. held Its an- 
r its meeting Sunday. The 
the offlc'Ts chosen: Master. 

vice master. F. W. Pen- 
tary. Frank Wetherb.v: 

Rose; past master. C. W 
fart was selected as dele- 
l convention. 

an transacted business at 
in., this week, 
geon is building a large 
bird avenue. 

w. of Tower, transacted 
his week. „ 

m and Joseph Wetherby 
from an exploring trip ui> 



winter will wit 
and logs yet h 
A Rough Rid 
Thursday ever 
The nominat 
the congres.sioi 
and Aitkin wa; 
ment to the D 
les>:en the Den 

The local lot" 
nual election s 
following were 
G. M. Connor; 
warden: seer 
tinancier. L.. I 
Hart. C W. 
gate to the ne 

I.. V. Beckr 
Rush City. M 

William Sty 
residence on 

James Bigel 
business here 

H. C. Han 
have returnet 
the north sho 



MESABA. 



TWO HARBORS. 



Two Harbors, Sept. S— (Special to The 
Herald.)— An infant girl of Frank Corco- 
rans is reported uuitesl ck this week. 

Attornev A. R. McDonald of Duluth. at- 
lendeil to" legal matters here Thursday. 

L N Forgy. of Biwabik. attended the j 
Tra'inmeiis' dance here Friday evening, j 

r, E. Wolfer. of Hornby, transacted 
.-5S here Monday. .^ 

first lot of the Duluth & Iron Range 
-11 V -:teel or .irrlved Saturday and 

after' being . 1 will be put in ser- 

vice. They a.. ■- ' '"— '^9^^- "^';'J 

bv the Eastern M '"'si A, V. 

have a capacity .. . i^r.' 

just twice the maximum lo . lart.- 

est cars in service four y. two 

year-^ ago ;i couple hundred cars having a 



Horsfords Acid Phosphate] 



Mesaba. Sej . S.-(Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Mayor .i )hn Lake was in Ely Mon- 

Vred Nelsoi and Thomas Huddleston 
returned fror Eveleth Monday. where 
they were on )uslness connected with tne 
Faval Iron > inlng company. 

Miss Mav I imi^el, of Duluth. came on 
Tuesdav even ng's train. She has 
ed the positio of teacher for the 
graded schoo . having taught hen ,...- 

"''Mrs'^Rober Jegglln left on Thursday 
morning's tr in for Duluth. where she 
wi 1 meet her sister. Miss Merken. of Au- 
dubon, Minn, who will visit here a few 

'^Th^fmas Hi Idleston left for Minneapo- 
lis Tuesday t spend a week at the state 

'"Moses Gebi J has moved into his new 
residence on Woodward avenue. 

Mrs Frank Schur Is visiting relatives 
in Canada. he expects to return about 

%^ant. Harr- Tregilis made a flying trip 
to' Eveleth >ednesday on business for 
the Faval Ir n company. , . 

James Too >, section foreman, nas 
moved Into t le new section house. 

The night i 1 office has been dit.- 

continued at ^ depot, owuig to a 

.- of I Operator Robert 

has .. isferred to Embar- 

' /i* V^ Fob er returned from Duluth 
Monday to -ok after his mining inter- 

^'GamrrVf a kinds is very plentiful here 
as a number >f deer and moose have ber n 
"seen near tl > town. Hunters say hunt- 
ing will be t e best it has been in a ni.m- 
"orr of years 



Ely. Sept. s.— (Special to Th«' Herald.)— 
A. J. Thomas received news this week of 
the death of his father at Milton, Wis., 
at the advanced age of 71* years. Deceased 
was «iulte well known in Ely. having 
visited here a number of times. 

The Duluth <& Iron Range railroad Is 
trying to get a Sil-year franchise for the 
righi-of-way for a telephone system m 
the city of Ely. The question is before 
the (Ity council. 

An ordinance to put a stop to the selling 
of intoxicating liquors without a license 
on the locutions has been passed by the 
< i.uncil and all that remains to be done is 
to enforce the ordinance. . ^ , .^ 

Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hillls, of Duluth, 
spent Sunday In Ely. the guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. A. S. James. 

Carl Marquardt, William Hearthelu, 
Thomas Nelson and Richard Chlnn left 
Tuesday morning for Portland. Ore. They 
expect to take up stone and timber claims 
near that place. ^^ 

The little child of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 
Cohlng died Tuesday and was buried \V ed- 

MrV A. C. Cross and son. of Winton, 
left Tuesday morning for Minneapolis, 
where thevwill make their future home. 

The Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Maine- 
son died Monday and was buried Tues- 

*E. L. Howe visited at the county seat 

^Mr^and Mrs. Osterberg spent several 
davs in Duluth this week. 

William anil Ben Wilkins. who ha\e 
been up the lakes on a h.shing and hunt- 
ing expedition returned Monday. mi^ 
report game as being quite scarce. 

Richaril Bateson spent Thursda> m 

^Sam^Raj)som and family have returned 
from their hunting expedition. 

Mrs George VVestcott who has been 
visiting at I>uluth. started Thursday on a 
trip down the lakes. She will be gone 

" Mr' and Mr's'c. M. Putman and two 
children, of Chicago, arrived here Tnurs- 
dav of last week, expecting to spend a 
few weeks vacation here, but the younK- 
est child was taken seriously 111 and Sat- 
urday h^amlly started for Ch cago. Mr 
Piitman Is intefested in several valuable 
pieces of mining property. a^^^r-A-xv 

Grant McMahan returned Saturdaj 
evening from a visit to his mother m 

^'Mr^md'^Mrs. F. F. James, of , Two 
Harbors, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 

'\m?' ind^'Mrs. Arthur Ely. who have 
been" camping at Burnside lake, lett Mon- 
day morning for their home m C h'caf o- 
P. R. Vail spent Monday in Dulutn 
The public schools opened Monday with 
a good attendance. ^ ^ a ,. 

John Glode visited Duluth T;r"la>- 
The 10-vear-old son or Banker Sturr* 
received quite a serious Injury this week, 
being struck just below the eye with a 
stone, cutting his face quite badly. 

The mother of Mrs. Cowing, who has 
been here for some time past, had a stroke 
of paralysis last w€ek from the effects 
of which she is slowly recovering. The 
ady has been in feeble heaJth for some 
time and it is doubtful if she will recover 
entirely from the attack. 
F. B. Myers, of- Blwablk, was In Ely 

^j*"b ""Tavlor and F. L. Buel were here 
Saturday from Duluth >«?,*^*"R '^\^,^j;?.*"' 
ing lan.l. Thev left for Blwablk Monday 
where they will embark in the banking 

** Mrs^^Joe Fortln returned Friday from a 

visit with relatives at ^oiitreal Canad.i_ 

Dr. Shipman attended the state fair 

'^W \^*" James was a business visitor at 
•>■ ' ountv seat Wednesday. 

.Mary Peterson is the guest of 
s in Duluth this week. 
"Wiiiiam Hudson left Tuesday morning 
for Tower, where ho has secured work 

William Green and Steve Dally left for 
the Rainy Lake region Tuesday 

Miss Annie Fisher, who has been em - 
pi^Vyed at R. S. Millers as bookkeeper, 
has returned to Duluth. 



shrunken parts. This sped flic remedy will 
cure you at any stage before epilepsy result* 
wlthensuingconsumptlon andlnsanity. 'Wal- 
thos" goes directly to the seat oLthe trouble, 
no matter of bowloiig sta ndlng, and the pa- 
tient feels the bt-nefit of t he first day s treat- 
ment. In five days the medicines sent free 
will make you feel like a new man. 

The Von Mohl Co. o<ten receives the most 
astonishing testimonials from persons who 
have taken only five days' tr«nitment. They 
have thousands of testimonials from those 
who have been permanently cured after h-av 
Ing been given up by doctors, misled and 
ruined in health by disreputable medical 
schemers, and when they had given up then 
last hope for health and happiness. No sen- 
sible person will permit his name to be used 
tor a testimonial as an admls.^ionthathe had 
anv of the diseases for which the preparation 
of "Oalthos" is a specific cure. Some Irre- 
sponsible advertisers are using "made-up 
testimonials, but the Von Mohl Co. invaria- 
bly declines to make public the names or cor- 
respondence of any patients who have been 
cured by "Calthos.^* ,^ , , , , 

Five days' treatment will be pl.aced in your 
hands free of cost, and yon are earnestly 
urged for your own sake to send for It with- 
out delay. Write to day and send your ad- 
dress. It is not necessary to giv-e embarrass- 
ing details of your symptons. Tho book ac- 
companying the five days' treatment will en- 
able you to take the medicine In private and 
treat yourself successfully at home. It costs 
nothing to try this remedy. It may co=*t yp" 
a greatdeal more to let this offergo bv. Wriu; 
tiSay. Address THE VON MOHL CO. ■ 71 B, 
CINCINNATI, OHIO. Largest Iiiiporters of 
Stundafci Preoaratlons iu -he Duited atate* 



For Dyspepsia. 

Strengthens the stomach, assists di 
gestion, relieves distress and the feel 
ing of ^haustion and dizziness. 



McKinley. 
aid.)— E. C. 
succeed Cap 
tendent of tl 

Harry Ste 
transacted l 

While stea 
ng ui tAiwk^v^** ~- j Qjg train a 

Genuine bears naiac Hoksfo rp's on wrapper. | fell under t 

evening, fu; 



MftKINLEY. 



^ept. 8.— (Special to The Her- 
Mills has been appointed to 
G. W. Wallace as superin- 
j Fayal nrine. 

henson. of Two Harbors, 
isiness here Wednesday. 

ng a ride on an Iron Range 
nan named Samuel Johnson 
le cars at Biwabik Tuesday 
■.alning injuries so it was 



NEW DULUTH 001118$. 

New Duluth. Sept ■^■-^^^f.'i^li ^''fV^^l 
lieiiild 1— Mrs Cassel and children, of Du- 
imh visited ISliss S. A. Smith the latter 

" R^lv^y't K7aS« and ^-^^llv, of Duluth 
were the guests of Mrs. John tomith I-ri- 

'"wiU and Fred McGUl we; c over from Su- 
perior, visiting friends Sunday and Mon- 

'^'s ■ A McNallv. who has been janitor of 
the Siowe school for secral years, has 
been given a position as janitor In the 
Hiyh school He win move his fami.^ 
down t'own verv .soon. Chas. Wills has ob- 
ained he position which McNally leaves. 

Frank Provinskl. an old residence of this 
nlaee. was here Tuesday. 

Mi«s S A Smith has a crop of crab ap- 
nfesthls vear which she has reai*on to l>e 
proud of. ■ The applese are large and sound 
■ind the crop Is very large. 

W H Miller was In Duluth Wednesday. 

George Ellery Bowles died at the home 
of her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. George 
E Tupper, Monday morning. He was a 
vears. U months and 8 days of age and was 
"born in Columbia Falls. Maine, He had 
been sick onv four days when he^ died. He 
was a vrv popular child with both children 
and older people. The bereaved family 
have the svmpathy of many friends. The 
funeral will be held from the Preabyteriah 
church Tuesday afternoon. Rev. Mr. 
Kr.uJson conducting the service. The re- 



s rumored, Vs^to succeed Capt. G. %y. 
Wallace as superintendent of the l^ayai.. 
Although this rumor has not been con- 
lirme.l It Is thouuglit among proininent 
Eg men of this city that Mr. Rough 
" ho U spoken of In the highest terms, will 
succeed C.ipt. Walluce. 

F (• Talbovs and daughter, Ella, re- 
turned from Chicago Wetlnesday. 

Rev H. W. Harbough. of Virginia, is to 
bold services In the Fayal hall tomorrow 

Fvangelical services are being held In 
the Methodist church every eveiilng at 
pnsent. The ministers from the difteren 
towns on both ranges are assisting in 
these meetings which are creating quite 
an interest among our citizens. 

\rthur Talboys left Wednesday morn- 
ing for the Twin Cities, where he w-iU at- 
tend the Minnesota state fair and als.. 
snend "couple of weeks visiting friends, 
'w D Ellsworth, Jr.. attended the Min- 
nesota slate fair at St. Paul this week. 

Officer Juntllla was in Duluth Tuesday 

on official business. r^„i.,*h this 

Attorney Bonham was in Duluth this 
Aveek on iegal business. t^^c... 

i.>scar Norberg. a miner, went insane 
last Saturday night from an ♦^xcessive -use 
of liquor. Suuday morning he made an 
altempt to comm-it suicide by cutting his 
throat but failed. The police were notified 
Monday and on Tuesday he was taken to 
Duluth where he was found Insane by tht 
court and was committed to the asyluin at 
Fergus Falls. While being taken to Du- 
luth he made several attempts to jump 
from the car window. 

Charles Pruden, private fP"ttar> of 
President D. H. Bacon, spent hrlday last 
shaking hands with his old time friends 

Willie Shea leaves in a few days for 
Hamllne university, where he will take up 
a special course of study. 

William Chlnn. of the Elba, was joined 
by his family from Soudan the latter part 
(if lust WGCk. 

J T Tooker. a photographer of Iron- 
wood. " Mich., has been in «he city this 
week looking over the field with a view 
of establishing a gallery T^..,..t>, 

Gill Smith, of the Fayal, was In Duluth 
last Friday. 

Capt. William Knight, of Besg.emer 
MlclK. snent a couple of days in Eveleth 
this week visiting with his old friends 
and with the Adams boys, who were 
verv glad to ?ee him again. 

Joe Boldie and family were spending the 
week at St. Paul and Minneapolis, tak- 
ine in the state fair. 

Dr F A. Hovt. of St. Cloud. Minn., has 
been In the city all this week. The dfietor 
is a son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Neil Mc- 

*'Mr^"and Mrs. Alfred Olson are spending 
the week in Minneapolis, In attendance 

'Vldrich" Olson- has been attending the 
state fair at St. Paul this week. 

Samuel W. Campbell, the Indian a^ent. 
was in the city Sunday and Monday of thih 
week looking after his business interests 

'^Mr and Mrs. Frank Campbell returned 
Friday last from a two weeks visit with 
his parents at Hudson. Wis. Frank is not 
in the best of health as yet, but is much 

*'sup''e''rtmendent G. W. Hearding, of the 
Adams, was a Duluth visitor Saturday 

lust 
John J. Murnik is off on a ten days' trip 

^"Rev.''^H^''Logan. of Ely, will occupy the 
Methodist church pulpit tomorrow morn- 

"tIip office employes and friends of G. W- 
Wallace at the Fayal presented him with 
an elegant silver service upon his arrival 
in Duluth as a token of* his genial com- 
panionship. , . , i m »„.^o,. 
The village schools opened last Tuesday 
morning after a vacation of some three 
months. The many friends of the teachers 
are glad to see them back again. 

Capt. William J. Richards, of the Snruce 
mine ha* resigned his position and will 
join General Manager G. W. Wallace and 
will take charge of some of the Corrlgan- 
McKinnev mines. Just v^here the captain 
is going he does not know at present but 
there are several places vacant, to anyone 
of which he mav be sent. Our fltizens feel 
the loFs of Cant. Rlcharf!s to quite an ex- 
tent, as he has alway." been an Ideal citi- 
zen and one who took much Interest in the 
town In which he lived. Our citizens wish 
him mueh success wherever he may oe 
located in the future. 

A miner, whose name was not learnea. 
was accidentally killed at the Fayal mine 
on Wednesday night by a cave in. 

The heavv rain on last Wednesday nlgni 
flooded the'No. 3 shaft at the Fayal again, 
to the extent of some twenty-five feet. 
This will again delay mining operations 
there for some time and cause considera- 
ble loss to the company. 

There is considerable kicking being macie 
hv the citizens that the electric lights on 
the streets are not being run as long m 
the nght as thev should. ,^ „ ^ 

ihe many friends of G. W. Wallace 
latelv of the Fayal. are greatly pleased to 
learri of the excellent position that he 
acouired last week. He had hardly reached 
Duluth when a position of the manage- 
ment was offered him by the firm of Cor- 
rigan. McKlnney company, who are oper- 
ntlng large mines en four iron ranges. 
The appointment of Mr. Wallace as gen- 
eral manager of the Corrigan-MeKlnne> 
mines on tb*» Menominee, Marquette, tjo- 
gebic and Mesaba ranges pays a deserving 
tribute to the mining ability and the bmi- 
ness tact of Eveleths former citizen. The 
consideration for his services is said to t>e 
nearly $10,000 a vear. Much of the captain s 
time will be spent upon the Mesaba. 

The excursion that was run over tne 
Duluth, Mls?«ibe & Northern frotn this 
citv to Hlbbinglast Sunday was attended 
bva large number of people in spite or 
The rXr weather. The Hlbblng people 
were not aware that they were to be vis- 
ited bv our people and so were not in th, 
least prepared for it. However, all fareu 
well and greatly enjoyed the trip. The 



Hlbbing. Sept. .S.-(Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Senator E. B. Hawkins, of Blwablk. 
spent the past few days here. 

The ladles of tho Catholic church are 
holding a fair in the Opera house this 

Dr. Manson, P. E. Aronson and C. Sulli- 
van are enjoying the sights at the state 
fair 

P. J. Ryan has completed a new 42 by r.O 
blacksmith shoj) on the corner of Pine 
street and First avenue. 

William Danahy Is building another res- 
idence on his Pine street property. When 
completed it will l>e occupied by Cashier 
S. R. Kirby of the Lumbermen's and Min- 
ers' bank. ... i J 
H C. Merritt and wife have returned 
from a visit with friends at Wadena. 

Hibbing Republican club was organ- 
ized Monday nght with the following offi- 
cers- President R. G. Berdle; secretary, 
Thomas F. Brady: treasurer. S. R. Kir- 
bv The membership numbers 186. 

William Kltz, of Milwaukee, is spending 
a few days here looking after his business 
ifffllrs 

Charles Gorndette, the Bechl restaurant 
man, transacted business here yesterday. 
The Eveleth baseball club came over 
last Sundav, accompanied by a party of 
about seventv-flve friends on a special 
train over the Duluth. Missabe & North- 
ern and in t spirited game with the local 
aggregation of ball tossers defeated them 
by a score "of 4 to 2. Sunday the locals 
piay the Longyear Lake cliib. 

Capt. Henry Thomas, of the Clark mine, 
was a Duluth visitor Wednesday. 

Justice Berdle left for the state fair 
Tuesday. , , ^ , 

Hfnry McKeon has returned from a trip 

to Canada 



••THE iVIORE YOU SAY THE LESS PEOPLE 
REMEMBER." ONE WORD WITH YOU 



SAPOL 



ORANO RAPIDS. 



Grand Rapids, Sept. S.-(Speclal to Th:.- 
Herald.)— Miss Flora Da»y, one of the 
grand officers of the Rathbone Sisters 
was here Monday evening, inspecting the 
work of our local lodge. Two candidates 
were initiated, Mrs. A. F. Kribs and 
George McAllister. After the evenings 
proceedings were through with, luncli 
was served by the sisters. 

C H. Sherman and Mrs. Emma v ar- 
num were united in marriage by the Rev. 
P Crane at the Presbyterian parsonage. 
They will make their future honie here. 
Mr. Sherman has accepted a position on 
the Magnet. 

Rev. Father Valentine will conduct ser- 
vices at St. Joseph's church on Sunday, 
at the usual time. , t^ r 

Harry Cannier, bookkeeper for Dum A: 
Marda, of Cohassett. passed through 
here on Monday on his way to St. Paul, 
where he will receive medical treatment 

MlBs Susie Maddy. of Minneapolis 1« 
here on a visit to her .sister, Mrs. B. Hn- 
nlgan. She will remain for a few weeks. 

William Witzel left Monday for the Twin 
Cities, where he will take in the fair 

H D Powers and family returned this 
week from their trip to Detroit. Mich 

Mrs. Tom Hennessy and Mrs. McAlpin 
left yesterday for the Twin Cities. 

Ms" E. S. Stevens, who has been very 
ill for some time, is convalescing. 

John Huff will represent his precinct at 
the county convention on the tenth ot 
thb, monni^.^^^ ^^ g^ p,^^, j^ registered 

at the Pokegama hotel. 

John Howard and F. A. McVicar rc; 
turned this week from a two months 
trip in the woods. .» ♦>,. 

T A Haverstad, superintendent of tne 
Northwest experimental station at Crook- 
ston, was in Grand Rapids a few days 
last week, the gue.st of H. H Chapman, 
of the Northeast experimental ^ti"on. 
On Monday both gentlemen left for the 
state fair in Hamllne. . 

Frank W. Miller has been awarded the 
contract of moving the old school build- 
ing to Cohasset. This building will be put 
on a piece of state land near Moore Mill. 
a most suitable site; it will .make a 
large and comfortable school building. 

R W. Faulkinghor. the Trout Lake 
farmer, was transacting business in town 

Angus McDonald left Sunday for the 
Twin Cities, where he wllU take in the 

Edward A. Smith, of Chicago, is regis- 
tered at the Hotel Pokegama. 

Arthur A. Kremer came down from 
Shelvln, a new town up the line, and re- 
mained over Sunday with his famil>. On 
Monday he left for Duluth on a business 

"^Mr. and Mrs. James Murchie left this 
week for Minneapolis, where they will 
vLsit friends for a week or two. on tneir 
return thev will be accompanied by the 
sister of Mrs. Murchie. 

S R Paterson and wife arrived here 
this week from Anandale. Minn., and will 
live at the state farm this winter. 

The ladles of the Presbyterian church 
will give a coffee on Wednesday afternoon 
in the furniture parlor of George Kremer^ 
Chester Pratt, who has been spending 
the summer vacation with his parents. 
returned Monday to Minneapolis, to re- 
sume his school studies. „^„-e 
Frank P Sheldon, of the Lumberman s 
bank, left Monday for a trip down the 
lakes as far as Detroit. He will be ab- 
sent about two weeks k^^„. ,„ 
F O Werden, who has been absent In 
the" Twin Cities for the past month, re- 
turned to Grand Rapids this week 

The following were chosen at the Re- 
publican primary election held Tuesday, 
for the purpose of, electing delegates to , 
the county convention on Sent. 10. ^ Irst 
precinct. .John Dolph. W Fuller. Root H. 
Knox S. Huson: second precinct. Blood j 
Ballev and W. Perlngton. 

Frank Ressler and family left on Tues- 1 
day for the Twin Cities, where they will 
, take in the sights at the state fair. I 

Mrs. John McDonald and ctiUdren left 
this week for Mr. McDonald s old home t 
in Maole Lake, where she vill visit for 
several weeks. , j~, ' ^ ^t 

Mrs Grove, wife of Christine Grove, of 
this place, died on Wednesday, after an 
illness of three weeks. Funeral services i 
Were held at the Presbyterian church. | 

At the Democratic convention held last 
week the following were elected to at- 



tend the slate convention: John Hepfel, 
Angus McDonald, Dr. Gilbert, Editor 
Kllev, W. Huntley, F. Price Wilder, Those 
selected to attend the congressional con- 
vention were D. Kiley, John Rellis, Auui- 
tor Farrell. L. Huntley and F. F. Price. 

George Dewey is taking in the sights at 
the state fair this week. 

Miss Paulls will return this week from 
the Twin Cities with a full line of fall 
and winter hats. 

Stephen Leahy, who was selected as 
teacher for Split Hand school, failed to 
put In an appearance at the opening of 
school, and Arthur Brown was appelnled 
to fill the vacancy. 

The steamer Irene came up from Aitkin 
this week, having in tow the boom com- 
pany's manager. The company s crew 
wiil" log here until the rear is over Po- 
kegama dam, and will then take hold and 
put the last drive over the Bralnerd dam. 

School reopened on Tuesday with a fair- 
Iv good attendance. . , , 

"The first meeting of the Woman s club 
was lit Id last night in the Central school 
building. They will give their amnual pic- 
nic this week. ^ ^ , . ^ 

Mrs C. C. McCarthy left yesterday for 
her old home In Michigan, where she will 
visit for several weeks. She wl.l also 
visit her sister In Illinois, the wife ol 
Rev. Trelore. , ^ „ . u.^ 

Miss Orpha Cable Is confined to her 
bed. having taken sick on Sunday with 
cholera infantum. 

W. L. Penault will hereafter keep his 
store open evenings. 

L F Knox returned Sunday from t lii- 
cago, where he had been t» attend the 
G A. R. encampment. During his ab- 
sence he visited his parents at Kllburne. 

^^H ■ Kaufman, of Toledo. Ohio, is at the 

''T'^A^'m^irout Of St. Louis, is a guest 
at the Hotel Pokegama. . 

John Rellis. of Swan River, was in Grand 
Haplds this week. ,. . 

George Prescott, Lew Brown and *iat 
Shoemaker went to Minneapolis on Tues- 

'T ^"^ hfol-l''. ^rnlT^foTlU., is at the 

^??^^r'prendergast. of Duluth repre- 
sentative of a shrubbery concern, is trans- 
acting business here this week. 

J W Powell, clerk at the Hotel Glad- 
stone "returned on Monday after an ab- 
sence of about a nionth. 

M. S. Skinner, who has m"''^ ^»^'^ P''^". 
his home for several monihs. for tlu 
bene t of his health, returned home <• 
Nort ield this week. Mr. Skinner i« very 
favorably impre^ed with 'his climate^ 

Mr a lid Mrs. Litchke, who have been 
visiting with friends in Illinois, returned 

'\?X'hoT'G.^ . •" Gilbert" John Hepfel 
ami family^* A. Woods and wife are tak- 
inir in the pleasures of the siate f;»-';,,. 

Sister Derophia. music teacher at \ ilia 
Scholastic, returned this week from Du- 
luth. 



SPARTA. 



railroad Wednesday. He and two com- 
ttaiiionv were stealing rides on the train, 
and attempted to dismount wl»le the train 
was In motion. His two dimpanions al- 
llghted .safely, but he slipped and fell, one 
of his legs falling under tne moving train. 
He was removed to the Bray hospital, 
where his injured leg will be amputated. 
. Mrs. Doyle, of \Mrginia, was a Blwablk 
caller Monday. 

Mrs. S. Murray returned to her home m 
FIveleth (Baturda.v. 

Miss Pipplo, formerly principal of tho 
local school, has been appointed principal 
of the new McKlnle.\-Elba school, wlncli 
will open on tho 17th. 

Mr.«. William Hall, of the Hill hotel, 
was a Duluth visitor on Monday. 

Miss Cora White and Miss Nettie Kanch 
left Monday for Duluth, after an extended 
stay he^. 

Mrs. Glassner and daughter, Jeanette. 
left Monday for St. Paul, to attend the 
state fair. 

D E. Cornull, the Virginia newspaper 
man, hes decided f publish a weekly 
papA- here. He left Thursday for St. Paul 
to purchase the necessary material. The 
first Issue will appear about Sept. 20. 

C. Taylor, of Duluth, was a Blwablk vis- 
itor Monday. 

Mrs. Graham was an Eveleth visitor the 
first of the week. 

The various improvements on the schoid 
building have b^n completed, and tho 
school oi>ened Tnwsday. with a large at- 
tendance. The new teachers on the corps 
are Prof. Gray and Miss Holt. 

Biwabik Is again to have a bank. Mes- 
srs. Buell and Taylor, of Duluth, havo 
rented a «tore room In the old Woods 
block, and will open a bank th«»re. Mr. 
Myers, oif Duluth. will be the manager of 
the bank. 

Charle« Smith, fireman at th« electric 
light plant. Is quite ill with an attack of 
typhoid fever. 

"Mr. Kianey. of Toronto, (int.. a promin- 
ent Forester, was in Biwabik on fraternil 
business. 

Mrs. Eiideizzi visited relatives at Sparta 
the early part of the week. 

The lo<al Democrats are organizing a 
club. The club will be named the William 
J. Bryan club. 

The week-old child of Mr. and Mr.s. 
Bloomberg, died Thursdwy morning. 

t'harles Norby. a former Biwabik citi- 
zen, attempte.l to cut his throat wltiv a. 
knife Sundav at his home at Sparta. Tho 
knife was dull, and it was due to this 
that he did not succeed. He had been 
drinking steadily, and became crazed. 
He was sent to "Fergus Falls Wednesday. 
Miss Cameron, of McKliiley, waS a Bi- 
wabik visRor Friday. 

There is considerable surveying work 
l>eing done in the immediate vicinity one 
party surveying for a logging roatf be- 
tween here and Allen, and another party 
whose purpose it is thought is to exieiid 
the railroad to the Stevens mine, located 
seven miles from town. 

Mrs. Thomas, of Elba, was a Biwabik 
visitor Thursday. 



Sparta, Sept. 8.-(Speciai to The Her- 
ald )-Mrs. T. H. DriscoU and Mrs. Chas. 
E. ' Mewheter. of Eveleth. visited with 

Mrs. Jurv Wednesday. 

A Finish miner fell down a seventy-foot 
shaft at the Sparta mine Friday mornint; 
and was Instantly killed. „.,.,^. ^.^ 

Mrs. Gus Greztner arrived Friday. Mr. 
and Mrs. Greztner will live in the Colvin 
cottage, on Dorr avenue. 

Mrs D. M. Mourer and Mrs. .-August 
Benson, who have been seriously ill with 
typhoid fever, are much improved. 

Mrs Anton Ander.«on is suffering from a 
severe attack of rheumatian. 

School opened here Tuesday, with Miss 
A V. Jones principal and Miss Mabel Tra- 
vena, of Biwabik. and Miss Dela Mc>eN- 
ins, of Champion, Mich., assistants. 

Mrs D J Eyer returned to Biwabik 
Mondky, after a week's visit with friends^ 

Two deaths from typhoid f^ver and 
three from cholera infantum are reported 

^^JohTi^Saari went to St. Paul Monday to 

"I'child'of Hans^Linl and one of Joseph 
M Keough are 111 with scarlet fever. 

John Gulbanson expects to finish his 
stripping contract at ^he Sparta mine in 
ten days. He will move his outfit to Bl- 
wablk. where he has a large contract with. 

% ?s"lepor™!rthat Edwin Ball will sue, 
ceed George W. Wallace as manager o. 
the Tayal mine. /-.vj„o„,. 

Mrs. L. Rubinstein went to CWcagc 
Monday to visit friends. 

H P. Osborn will depart ror Denver Sept. 

■'""Mrs. Webb La then and sister .went to 
Proctor Wednesday, for a visit with then 
cousin, Colin Darrah. 




BIWABIK. 



Biwabik. Sept. 8.-(Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Miss Nellie McHolland returned Sat- 
urday from Chelton. Wis., where she vis- 
ited with her relatives for the past three 

Mrs." James Ti&rney returned Saturday 
from Iron Mountain. Mish.. where she ac- 
companied her deceased husband s re- 
mains. ^, _ .._,,„ 

The improvements on ^ the Cathol c 
church are almost completed. A fine steep.e 
has been built, and a chapel room adden 

to the building. .,,,.,._!.. .u 

H. N. Seelev was a Duluth \'l3itor the 
early part of "the week. . „ , i 

Miss Harriet Pratt returned Saturday 
to Virginia, to resume her duties as teach- 
er in the public school. 

Miss Brant returned Friday, after a 
three month's absence. 

An unknown tramp met with a serious 
accident In the yards of the Iron Rangi 



Read the want page and you may find 

Something Ui interest you. ^^ 

Hard to Humbug 
Workmen 

When They Take Time to 
Ask Questions. 



Few people realize the sum spent 
monthly by working men for tobacco, 
one of their greatest pleasures. Tho 
sum is from $6,000,000 to $8,000,000. Too 
large a proportion of this sum goes to 
manufacturers who do not hesitate to 
misrepresent their goods. Some of it 
goes to trusts. It behooves us to ask 
questions. You will run no risk of buy- 
ing inferior or trust tobacco when buy- 
ing any of the following brands: King- 
bolt, Gold Rope, Thrasher or Rise and 
Shine, made by the Wilson-McCallav 
company, of Middletown, Ohio. This 
company is independent of any trust. 
Buy these brands from your dealers and 
you will be sure af a pure, wholesome 
plug of tobacco and Ifdnest weight. No 
workman who uses tobacco should be 
without it. Remember it is made by 
union labor. Keep the list of brands In 
your pocket. 



\ A.LL yerroua .IH»tti**»—FaUio.ii Mam- 
'*orr, SlMDlMf-new. etc., caused bx ovor 
work and IndiMratiqns. 7%«ir Quleklv 
and aurclp tMtor* Lost Vitality in old 



or 
neu 



d turctp tMtor* liott Vitality in old 

rouoK, and fit a man for utoij, (mn- 

ua«a or .oleaanro. PretMit iLsanltsr and 

.__ n fOomnniDtton If takan ia tima, Thalr 

aw kbowiiiBmedlate improfamant aad efiscta CtXXEi 

wh«re alf others foil, tnaist open ban&g the gennlna 

AJaz Taoleta. Thur ca** oared tbotaaante and will 

ibra TOO. We (five a pooitiu yrittan coarantee to ef- 

' -^ a core In each oaae or teiond the money. Prio* 

WW CTSt mentlfortd.CO braidi.lapUlB wrappop. 

For sale in Duluth. Minn., by Max 
Wfrth. 12 W. Superior, and S. F. Boyce, 
ZZo W. Superior, druggists. 




<J 





AGE 








THiu dULUTH EVENINO 




carries on his watch chain, clattering 
among elks' teeth, a cam«a of Edwin 
Forr-est used for many year?, as a seal 
by EOu In Booth, and whi. h was the Klft 
,.{ Ml. B.iurl, l.im^^Hf. 

Th>' I-iflil.-rs will also st'ii.l tuit "Thf 
Muiill.' t)!' J'JliJiili' aiul William (Jill has 
Kraiit»>d thorn ihf.' rights to proilno»' "Thf 
l^nves f)f David (iarriok." 'Phey have 
renewed their faith in the "Choir In- 
visible." The ca.st will ho William J. 
IjeMoyne of the parson; Frank Hangs 
as General Wilkinson, George Woodward 
as Peter Sprinkle the blacksmith: T. J. 
McGrane as O'Bannon; William Hazel- 
tine as Maj, Falconer; Walter Hitch- 
cock as Jaseph Holden; Gertrude Ben- 
nett as Almy Falconer; Mabel Dlxey as 
Kitty Porthre.^a; and Ada Deaves as 
Widow Babcock. Another name that 
appears on the Liebler roster Is James 
A. Hearne, who will play "Sag: Harbor" 
under their direction. He woU open at 
the new Theater Republic in New York. 

Dlxey will be aent out In the "Ad- 
venture of Francois" by this enterpris- 
ing firm and Joseph Arthur's "Lost 
River" will get a New York opening 
Oct. 1. Last but not least, nor lean nor 
slippered, Wilton Lackaye as "Reb 
Shemuel" his rusty black a world too 
wide for his shrunk shanks, will pipe 
and treble in the West. 

FRANK BUTLER. 







Stars Who Will Essay Roles 
Under the Liebers' Haa= 



^ agemeot Dariflg the 



.-^■ 



NfW York. Sept. 8.— (Special to Inc 
Heiaid.) — Rarely has a dramatic season 
npe.it li under better circumstances and 
pomp and panoply of glittoring promise 
rha-n the -season of MCM-MCMI. Anno 
flomiiidriim et gratice fidelis. which be- 
i ted means. "In the year and 

' of our lords the trust." My 
J^tin may be rusty but my .sentiments 
are of the purest. They would wither 



I an< e and Joseph E 

I equality of Wealt 

I I am Kr«ins to 

quired financial i 

ermine of dramati 

the wool-sack of 

I can tT'll, for insta* 

I les<iue show like tl 

I makes thousands < 

j "Plus Que Reine" 

I Init 1 cannot tell \ 

I The Sahib know 



irondf .«s on "The In- 
: Distribution." 
tilize my newly ac- 
umen and doff the 

chief justiceship for 
he Rue de Wall. I 
ce that a road bur- 
e May Howard outfit 
:' dollars a year while 
falls among nettles, 
ou why. 

that before Allah I 



Coming Season and 

What They Will 

Play In. 



that manager be who learns the trick 
that Henry E. Abbey knew so well. Al- 
ternating companies. 

It is not wise to kill actors and 
actresses. The death of Hannah May 
Ingham at the Murrap Hill Theater in 
New Y.jrk early this season was as 
certainly a case of "killed in action" as 
the demise of any soldier in history. 
This week news of deatk comes from 
(Canada which has no such onus to carry 
to the throne, but which is no less sad. 



•■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■a ■■■■■■■ •■«•«■■•■■•■■•■■■■■■■■■■ 

I Season at 
I the Lyceum I 

■ • 

: Maoy Strong Attractions Have j 

j Been Booked For the Winter j 

j —Next Weeii's Play \ 



The Lyceum has opened its season of 
1900-01, and the indications are that it 
will be a busy and happy season for the 
theater-goers of Diiluth. A number of 
strong attractions are booked for the 
coming winter, and a few of the earlier 
ones are given herewith. Later tiiere 
will be some excellent bDoklngs that will 
be announced in due course of time. 
The week at hand will have two open 
nights, one Monday, when Hoyt's "A 
Black Sheep" will be given, and another 
Saturday, when Carter's "Itemember the 
Maine" will -be played. West's min- 
-strels will be here Sept. 20, and on Sept. 
21 '"A Stranger in a Strange Land" will 
be the bill. "Ole Olson" will be here once 
more Sept. 27, and on Sept. 29 "The Fast 
MaW" will be put on. ^ 

October will open evm livelier tCian 
September. "A Ynung Wife" will be 
here Oct. 1, and on the following day the 
Lyceum will open for "The Hause that 
Jack Built." The (Jrau Opera company 
will be here for two nights, Oct. 5 and G. 

"A BLACK SHEEP." 
The brisk advance sale of seats for 
the presentation of Hoyt's "A Black 
Sheep" at the Lycenm on Monday next 
argues well for the » vent. It would .seem 
that the wh^le population of Duluth in- 



\ 




RICHARD MANSFELD. 
-AS KI(•H.^RD MANSFIKLI> 



JA.MES A. HKRNE. 
IN "SAG HARBOR. 



JAMES K. HACKP:TT. 
.■\3 A COTILLION LEADER. 



under the second act of a Frohman farce. 

The reason thu actor does not like 

bu.^iiie'i.s comhinationt; of managers is 

.use he is no longer able to tell his 

laintances that he gets JJKK) a wetak 

the reason the manager does like 

1 is i>ecRU5e he is able to show his 

i.ors that he does not get $900 a 

-w • k This glittering aphorism cost m > 

a niuht with my w«ll-thumbpd John 

Stuart .Mill. Rrvaii's speech of accepi- 



am a poor man. bu 
come equal to Rol 
of his weekly valui 
do. I would orgai 
change the bill w 

in this 

the trust troupes 
my box office line 1 
acros.<» th' 1 V 

Stork . \ 

;iti\c hiipc o;" the i 



if I had a yearly in- 
•rt Millard's estimate 
I know what I would 
ze a stock company, 
•ekly as Manager 
city is doing and .see 
roop "drooply" past 
ke Macbeth's victim.< 
n the cave, 
•ns are the regener- 
isiness. and wise will 



-J--J i . 



11 ■ ■ ■ .± 



This is the only genuine kind 

Any other kind is Not Genuine. 




uArxl tllolm D<niNut. 

FOi BlUOUtlEtt. 
rOi TORPID UVU. 
rot OONSTIPATIOI. 

m uuow sni. 

rOI THECOMPLUIOi 




a«auta« «iiMt hMtr slgaai 





Say -CARrERS'\wice—and 



be sure they are ''CARTER Sr 



SMJUJL PiLU 



SmALL DOSE. 



8A 'AU PRiOE. 



James W. Bankson was discovered by 
,the late Charles Coghlan and had at- 
tracted the attention of James O'Neil 
as the coming young romantic actor of 
-America when he died. 

Apropos of James ONeill, the Leiblers' 
jiromise for this season is elaborate and 
their salary list is climbing up along 
side Frohman notlches. 

Xo It is not "Quam Deus perdere prlus 
demenat" it i.s a case from our other old 
college pal- "Similia simillbus curantur." 
They are at present conducting rehear- 
sals of "In the Palace of the King." with 
the follr.wing cast of characteis: 

Phillip Second of Spain. Charles Kent: 
Don John of Austria, Robert T. H-ines; 
Cardinal Luis De Torres. Edgar L. 
r-avenpori: Antonio Perez, C. Leslie 
Allen; Miguel De Antona, William Nor- 
ris; Capt. de Mendoza. Clarence Handy- 
.^ide; Don Lope Zapata, John A. H<*11- 
uid: Don Manuel, Frank Gheen; Don 
Jamie, Eugene Sweetland: Don 

"Jiovanni. J. P. Jordan; Master of Cere- 
monies and Eudaldo, Gus Frankel; 
Anne Queen of Spain. Catherine Curtis; 
Ana de la Gerda. Princess of Eboli, 
Marcia Van Dresser; Duchess of Alva, 
Sue Van Duser; Duchess of Medina 
Sidonia, Blanche Moulton; Mme. la 
Comtesse do liaume, Jessie Bradford: 
Dona Menoia, Isabelle Parker; Dona 
Inez de Mendoza. Gertrude N<">rman: 
and Dona Maria Dolores de Mendoza. 
Viola Allen. 

The piece is by F. Marion Cra^vford 
and Lorrimer Stoddard of whom a 
great literary man said that he had 
written a better play of "Tess of the 
D Trbervillos than Hardy had a novel." 
On second thought I imagine it was his 
father. Richard Stoddard, who uttered 
the eulogy, which somewhat impairs itj; 
value as live news. 

If any people in the world could make 
Browning interesting from a dramatic 
standpoint they are Sarah Cowell Le 
Moyne. Otis Skinnt-r and the clever 
actress Eleanor Robson, who are re- 
hearsing "In a Balcony." They will 
produce the piece inOctober atWallack's 
Not the least interesting contribution to 
the success of the piece will be the 
special scenery by Homer Emens. 

James O'Neill will head a company 
playing "Monte Cristo" under more dig- 
nified and important auspicies than this 
old time favorite play has enjoyed for 
many years. Special scenery and 
modern effects will be used and O'Neill 
will even go to the length of wearing 
crosses of the Legion of Honor and shoe 
buckles which belonged to such dis- 
tinguished persons as Bonaparte and 
Marechal Bernadotte. Just how this 
will affect his performance I don't know, 
but from my recollection of his Edmond 
Dantes I do not think it could be im- 
proved even by the possesaion of 
Alexander Dumas original and authentic 
snuff box. Genial James rather runs to 
personal bric-a-brac, anyhow. He 



tended to ttirn out and again welcome 
"Big Bill" Devere and his associated 
allies in their meritorious bombardment 
of risibilities. 

"A Black Sheep," as presented last 
season, will long be remembered as an 
epoch, for it was one of the liveliest and 
best farce comedie?; that ever visited thi.'- 
city. It comes again under the personal 
direction of Fred E. Wright, who ha.s 
been for so many years Mr. Hoyt's busi- 
ness manager, and who is credited with 
saying: that it would be next to im- 
possible to engage a superior company of 
comedians to tho.ee in the ca.«t this .sea- 
son. 

The play is too well remembered to 
necessitate a rehearsing of the plot. 
Suffice it to say that all the wit, humor, 
satire, music, s mgs, dances, fun and 
hilarity one could ever dream of j.^ 
packed into that little box of trickt= 
called Hoyt's "A Black Sheen." 

AT TyE PAVILION. 
Next week's attr.iction at the Pavilion 
commencing with tomorrjw's matinee 
will be Sherman and Belmont's company 
in Dan Shermans original farce comed.v. 
"In Disguise," which is a bundle of fun 
and laughter. There will also be a 
strong vaudeville olio, headed by the 
well-known Schuyler sisters, three in 
number. These girls have made tho 
greatest kind of a hit in all the leadinu 
vaudeville theaters, presenting their 
novelty, singing and musical act.'!. Sher- 
man and Belmont will also be seen in a 
new sketch. Lillian Durham, soprano 
soloist, will have a new budget of song.s 
for next week. Another new comer wil; 
be waiter Clydd. in his own specialty. 
"Just Watch Me." Emely Benner, whose 
wonderful baritone singing was such a 
pleasing feature of this week's perfor- 
mance, has been retained for the com- 
ing week, and will be heard in new 
songs. This week the performance has 
been the strongest of the season, but 
from all accounts the coming week will 
outdo even this. The business on th'- 
hill has been steadily increasing from 
week to week. This is due to Mr. 
Kusell's being able to secure a better 
class of attractions. Vaudeville per- 
formers who are on their way to San 
Francisco to play the Orpheus circuit are 
glad to book in Duluth, as they are al- 
ways sure of good money, and in this 
way vaudeville acts that otherwise 
would be out of reach are presented to 
the Duluth theater-goers. The season at 
the Pavilion is drawing to a close. Only 
a few more attractions will be seen there 
this year, but they will be of the best. 

SKINNER HITS NEW YORK. 
It is staled that Otis Skinner has made 
a decided hit in New York with his pro- 
duction of "Prince Otto." He opened 
there Monday night at Walla^k's theater 
and received an ovation. It is said that 
no such enthusiasm has been shown by 



a New. York audience in years, except 
for grand opera. It was manifestly a 
spontaneous and honest outburst of ap- 
proval on the part uf theater-goers, to 
Tvho.m .M.r. Skinner's ait wajj a complete 
revc!atl..n. It mark.s hl.s acceptance as 
a. dramatic .slur on Broadway; but it i3 
In other rt?si)ect.s a confirmation of the 
oplnitm Duluth theater-goers have had 
for a long time regarding his ability as 
an actor. In the days of Mr. Skinner's 
"His ilrace de Grammont," "Villon, the 
Vagabond" and "Hamlet," he received 
unqaullfle*] Indorsement throughout the 
country, though he was appreciated from 
the days when he was with Daly and 
later, Modjeska. Only New York has 
heretofore refused to accept him. 

HOGAN IS RESTRAINED; 
Judge Vail, presiding in a New York 
court, has issued an injunction to re- 
strain Ernest Hogan and the colored 
people supporting him from using th»^ 
play that they called "A Country Coon." 
This aggregation was being put out hv 
Rusco and Holland, and was to have 
been the most ambitious negro produc- 
tion Qf the sea.son. The restraining or 
der was issued upon the complaint of E. 
Henry Gurney, who alleges that "The 
Country Coon" is a copy of his play, 
"The King of Coontown." 

EUGENIE BLAIR ASKS DIVORCE. 
Eugenie Blair says she expects to get 
a divorce from her husband, Roliert 
Downing, and then to marry her man- 
ager, a Mr. Wilkenson. Miss Blair i^ 
starring again this sea.son In "A Lady of 
Quality." 



THE "PASSION PLAY." 
A proposition has been made to the 
Liebler company to undertake an Amer- 
ican prfHluction of the "Passion Play." 
Tht' matter is now under consideration 
allliough interference by clergynr-n if 
feari-d. The Liebler company has imdei 
lunsideration the revival of the Salm' 
.Morse production, which was attemptei' 
.It the Baldwin theater in San Fran 
Cisco in 1SS2, and afterward .supjjressed 
James O'Neill, who was the Christus o' 
that i)rouuction, is now on the ^leble 
lists. Other actors who were prc-.sont oi 
were concerned with the San Franclsc< 
production are: James A. Heme, Will- 
iam Seymour, Forrest Robinson anc 
Nicholas Long. 

EDNA MAY WELL PAID. 

While the opera that she has ordered 
from Morton and Kerker is being writ- 
ten, Edna May has accepte<I an engage 
ment to sing for eight weeks in Berlin 
at a salary of $1000 a week. She has 
says Hillary Bell, no voice worth speak- 
ing of, yet this is higher remuneration 
than can be earned by some rrf ?dr 
Grau's singers. Mme. Nordica was i 
long day in grand opera before she couk 
demand $loOO a week, and Mme. Melba 
has sung in Paris for less money. It i^ 
better to be born lucky than gifted. Thf 
postman's daughter, starting three; year: 
ago at $15 a week, now earns as much ir 
a few days as her peripatetic parent can 
accumulate in a year. 

LESSING SUCCEEDS GLASER. 
Madge Lessing, one of the Casino' 
famous l)eauiies and a sprightly ani 
capable little artist, has ji>ined th- 
Francis Wilson company. Mr. Wilsor 
has had considerable diftlculty in fillin 
the place made vacant by the resi^-natior 
of Miss Lulu Glaser. but it is though' 
Miss Lessing will be a very satisfactory 
substitute. The presence of Miss Less 
ing in the Wilson company, however 
makes it rather plain that Pauline Ha! 
is not to lie included among its menibert- 
Miss Hall has no love for the winsoni' 
Madge, as all of her intimate friend 
know, and since her separation from hei 
husband, George McLellan, has heer 
bitter In her denunciation of Miss Less- 
ing. 

MRS. FISKE COMING. 

The appearance in this city of Mr? 
Fiske in her new play, "Becky Sharp,' 
said to be one of the greatest pro 
ductions every seen in New York, wher^ 
it had a long run last season, may b 
regarded as the most importan 
diamatic event of the season. .She wil 
jtlay at the Lyceum this season. 

The great success of Mrs. Fiske ii 
recent seasons, and the acceptance of hei 
as one of the few great stage artists ii 
ihe world, inspires the pride of ever; 
lover of the native theater. Althoug; 
Mrs. FiskG's advance to the front rank o 
players has seemed to cover a brie 
poriod, the fact is that she has earne( 
her eminence legitimately and by th 
same means employed by other artist 
whose greatnes.'^. like her own, ha: 
been builded upon years of arduout 
effort. Since her return to the stage r 
few years ago, Mrs. Fiske has set agains 
her name a number and a variety o 
achievements that could have no othe 
result than the placing of her amon? 
th# Avorld's very few legitimately famou 
players. Although she has not beei 
seen in this locality since the days o 
her immaturity— an immaturity whicl 
itself promised more for the future thar 
most matured actors perform — her grea' 
successes have been noted by those tha 
carried her earlier work in memory, an* 
the theater lovers of this city will gladb 
avail themselves of the coming oppor 
tunity to study this great actress at hei 
best. 



ThfoUSh a 



FTH^TLIGIIT FLASHES. 

Frank Daniels broke the record fo' 
receipts at Manhattan beach last Satur- 
day night, playing to $2293. He appear- 
ed in his comic opera hit. "The Ameer.' 

Marguerite Sylva will begin her star 
ring tour in Kirke La Shelle's ligh< 
opera success "The Princess Chic" early 
next month. She expects to be seen hen 
later in the season. 

"Arizona" will have its first New York 
performance on next Monday evening a' 
the Herald Square theater. Manager? 
throughout the country predict that ii 
will run through the sea.son at thai 
ihtit theater. • 

The cast of George H. Broadhurst's 
new farce "The House that Jack Built,' 
which will have its first production a' 
the Metropolitan opera house. St. Paul 
Sept. 16, is now complete and present' 
an array of names of unusual strength 
It comprises Thomas A. Wise. Mrs 
Annie Yeemans, Alfred Klein, Charlef^ 
Cherry, Fred W. Peters. Herbert Ayling 
Harrison Armstrong, Gilbert Gardner 
Alexis Lay Gisiko. Albert Amberg, J 
X. Henton, Brandon Douglass, Anita 
Bridger. Grace Dudley and Jennie Yea- 
mans. The farce will be given at thf 
Lyceum Oct. 2. 

Nethersole is to do Magda. 

Seabrooke is to star in "The Round- 
ers." 

May Howard says she will never again 
appear in tights. 

Litt is to produce "The Promise," an 
English melodrama. 

Maude Adams' "L'Aiglon" company 
v.ill include Edwin Arden. 

"Mme. Sans Gene" has passed it? 
500th performance in Paris. 

In Boston all the alderman are ad- 
mitted free to the theaters. 

Coquelin in Cyrano de Bergerac still 
draws large audiences in Paris. 

Zangwill's "Mantle of Elijah" Is be- 
ing prepared for production by Liebler 
& Co. 

Southern may impersonate Francois 
Villon in a play by Justin Huntley Mc- 
Carthy. 

Maurice Barrymore has been engaged 
with Marie Burroughs to head the cast 
of "The Battle of the Strong." 

Edward E. Rice's "When We Were 
Twenth-One" company will be heade^i 
by William Morris and Corona Ric- 
cardo. 

Januarj' 17 has been selected as the 
date for the first appearance of 
Mascagnl's new opera "The Masks," in 
Venice, Rome. Milan and Genor. 

Francis Powers, author of the Chinese 
play, "The First Born," has been en- 
gaged by Charles Frohman for "Richard 
Carvel," in which John Drew will ap- 
pear this season. 



r 



ofsnett^. 



Opening of the Theatrical Season at Chi- 
cago and the Art Institute's Calendar 
of Lectures and Displays* 



Chicago has not yet recovered from 
the effects of encampment week, when 
the mayor and his large family surren- 
dered to the veterans. A number re- 
main, unable to tear themselves .away 
from the fascinations of the iK-autiful 
:ourt of honor, the gaily decorated 
shops and the generous hospitality of 
ihe Garden City. 

.Scores of Minnesotians were observed 
oatrollng the streets and avenues, and 
lotably the corridors of the Palmer 
."iouse. Staunch and sturdy, the vetei- 
ins marched through the streets with 
vonderful vigor, and eyes as bright a:* 
:teel bayonets. The extreme ht>at was 
.empered l)y cool winds, and despite the 
crowds, none suffered when the sha<les 
if night fell upon them. 

But Chicago hi>lds equally as fascinat- 
ing themes as one of the most brilliant, 
IS well as one of the mo.-Jt remaikable. 
)f gatherings as the thirty-fourth en- 
ampment. It contains many settle- 

lents, many curious quarters and cere- 
nonles. Assuming that the readers of 
The Evening Herald are familiar with 
hese unique surroundings in general, 
he lorgnette will assist in making them 
karer. possibly, through a more inter- 
;Stihg association. 

Dramatic atmosphere blends with the 

rt atmosphere at present. It is the 
tpenmg of the season, and the legitimate 
heaters are on the move. Powers' ha.s 

een thronged with "The Maneuvers of 

ane," and "The Ambassador" follows 
he clever little lady. When the new 
llinois opens, Julia Marlowe will charm 
.iih her fine representation of "Bar- 
bara Frietchie." 

* • • 

Artistically the Chicago Art institute 
eads all others with its calendar of 
ectures, displays and fine receptions. 
;ere the visitor becomes entranced with 
he new Fullerton hall, and very soon 
he new library addition will l>e opened, 
'housands of pupils are enrolled in the 
lay and night schools, many of whom 
ventually study abroad. The studios and 
ther art departments throughout the 
ity are a.ssuming an air of activity, and 
\,on the pretty sight of rosy cheeked 
naidens and beardless, innocent youth 

ill be observed with paint-box and 

anvas seeking the road to imperishable- 

'\me. That the road, like the rainbow, 

eads to a pot of gold as well as the 

lurel wreath, goes without saying, for 

hat else is the average Western boy or 
irl taught that compares with commer- 
lalism. 

Music, too, with her flowery sceptre 

nd thorny path, allures the rising gen- 

lation; In conjunction with the school 

>f acting, music entices the romantic 

lature more numerously, possibly, thun 

:ier sister, art, but the results aie even— 

nore experience, broader culture and 

Ijigher civilization. 

* * * 
E<Jueationally Chicago is a center for 

he best, it i.^ universally conceded, tht 
me drawback l>eing the limitation of 
•etail book stores. Colleges are numer- 
ms, preparatory schools flourish, and 

he puDlip school systfem equals that of 
Duluth. The noblest university rears 
ler head proudly that the most erudite 
lispense knowledge, within her walls. 
This is a .reasonable topic, and within 
he 'comprehension of all people, for 
vhat is noiiier than education? Later 

ociety will resume her sv.ay In home, 

hurch and club. Philanthropy has ex- 

ilted herself all summer with the 

•Sanitariums" for baby and mother, the 

'Model lodging house," the "Girl.s' 

lubs, • vacation trips for employes by 

he millionaire merchant, and other 

generous though tfulness for others. The 

•.veather has been exceedingly Avarm, 

lut recreation was the theme, and the 

lundreds of thousands of employes 

breaming out of retail and wholesale 

buildings appreciated the .Stiturday 

iftf-rnoon vacation. 

What a pretty sight it is to see these 
v-oung men and women, in their simple 
ind natty waists of white or color, the 
■heck trousers and short Skirt, the fa- 
miliar sailor hat, now adorned with a 
j:rass green chiffon veil affected by the 
.Tirl.=, and the beautiful light of Inde- 
Kmdence in their bright eyes and erect 
carriage. Have you been to the parks 
md .seen their sports, their flirtations 
md their supreme happiness? It is 
■vorth a day's journey to witness it. 

Sometimes we 2,000,000 souls witnes.^* 

ad scenes in the conjested portion of 

:his extensive city, in the "Ghetto," on 

Levee." and about the numerous 

'.Settlements" that sweet Jane Adam<< 

naugurated, but the gentle hand of 

voman, aided liy the purse of man. 

imoothes away many of the diflicultie?-. 

m * • 

Labor day was celebrated on Monday 
'ast, and as the throngs passed through 
he streets rne could not help thinkinj^' 
>f their "lockouts," the helplessness f>f 
men, the endurance of women and the 
•ries of children. Whatever the out- 
come of the presidential campaign may 
he, let us pray that the dinner pail may 
'le always, not spasmodically, full, at the j 
vhim of politician or autocrat, and that 
'he frightful scenes of the past si.K 
nonths may never be repeated. Another 
uea occurs to me that the full dinner 
rail theme appears to be rather a gross 
vav of looking on the industrial class, as 
'{ their intelligence were submerged in 
?he material. Reading maketh a full 

man Bacon assures us. 

• « • 

The war in China has enlightened us 
m the customs of that countiT. and the 
verv latest innovation in America has 
Heen the employment of a Chinese girl 
IS domestic, who was rescued from the 
high-binders. The "yellow devils" are 
numerous, hut impress us as peaceful 
abiding citizens, devoted to their laun- 
'iries and the opium joints and the Sun- 
day schools. 

• * • 

Gen "Joe" "Wheeler, the beloved of all, 
<5 to be retired (having reached the age 
limit) and his position relegated to an- 
other, a procedure the West deplores. 
♦'or he is a gentleman and a hero, and 
his presence is an honor to any city that 
entertains him. Indeed, at this season, 
hero-worship is in order as distinguish- 
ed men are as thick as blackberries- 
first we have "Teddy" the Rough Rider, 
then Nebraska's favorite. Gen. Miles 
and Buffalo Bill. It is a kaleidoscope of 
military and civic glory, imerged in a 
splendid pyrotechnic. Our latest 
acquisition is to be the Australian 
champion to teach phj'sical culture and 
remonstrate with bad little boys on the 
fvil of the deadly cigarette. "Fitz" j 
promises to eliminate the "knockdown 
'^low." but will not pledge himself to the 
feather movements of the delsartian, 
not being a featherweight, I presume, j 
The art of manly defense is to be added | 
to the curriculum of the^ college and i 
doubtless, a degree will be conferred in [ 
due course of time. Emil Zola has no ' 
objection to woman in the sporting field i 
aside from hunting which he fears may ; 
cause her to become heartless. Max 
O'Rell prays to be delivered from a 



coquette although he fears no flirt, as of 
the two, the coquette is a heartless 
vampire, although these are not his 
words. 

Among our guests were Duke D'Arcos 
and his charming wife and Clara Bar- 
tion. Mingled feelings were in their re- 
spective breasts evidently, but the stai-s 
and stripes charitably hid them from 
view. Diploma< y is a splendid veneer 
at times, but the countenance is not 
always en ma,sque. 

« * « 

Are you colonial in your ideas and 
homes an<l gathering about you as 
l..arcs and Penates, lild brass and copi.er 
bhi.' china, .shcffi,-!,! phite and ..ther <ie- 
liglitful decorative and historical jiara- 
phernulia? Society women are immers- 
ed in this new (or olfl?) dej.arure at 
pre.sent, in conjunction with tvsog- 
ravure. Tables, chairs, plate, spoon an»l 
pipe racks, frames chests, boxes, lilirary 
and hall panels are decorative with this 
burnt etching, which is most beautiful. 
Many will recall the rare Russian ex- 
hibit at the Columbian exhibition and 
certain sections in the California room 
in the "Woman's Building." 

lentil the club women a.ssemble, books 
are not .strongly in evidence aside from 
light literature. Athletics al)sorb the 
average woman at present and the 
acquirement of a deep tan at golf, 
tennis, swimming and yachting. 
Palmistry, Hindu or Oriental lore are 
on the wave as a popular and exciting 
fad, now that the novelty has worn off. 

still some interest is manifested in it 

« * * 

Dowie, Zion's apostle. divided the 
honors with Dr. Andrews the faster in 
jail recently, although the epidemic of 
suicidal mania ran them pretty close. 
With the mercury in the nineties, it is 
not surprising that such exceptionally 
fine sensational themes were eagerly 
.'seized upon for reportorial flights of 
fancy. 

* • « 

One of the most astonishing industries 
has been that of St. Joe. Michigan, the 
rnatrimonia! industry. Hun<lreds of love- 
sick youths and maidens have entered 
on that "undiscovered countr.v" 
"Elysium fields" fearlessly and with no 
malice of forethought, but fortunately 
in Chicago and a few other places, 
travelers find their way back, through 
the divorce courts. Chicago has con- 
tributed so large a f|uota to this industry 
that it may be classed with others of 
equally as extensive proportions. 

As the season opens a varietv of scenes 
unfolds for "The "Lorgnette" and its 
magic quality may transmit gossip and 
chatter univer.sal in character to you 
\vhose appreciation of beauty and 
nature is well known to 

LLOYD LANGDON. 



MmusEmatrs. 



LYCEUM THEATER. 

E. Z. WILLIAMS, Owner and AUnaKer. 

mOHOAY, SEPT. 10, 
MMh aifcf Mmlody, Fun mnd Mumle. 

Return of tlie Great Hoyt Success 
With a far 
superior 
cast than 
last season 
and a|;ain 
headed by 
that inimit- 
able leader 

BIQ BIIL DEVERE. 

Prices— Dress Circle, $i; Parquette. 75c: Family 
Circle and Balcony, 50c. 



A BLACK 
SHEEP.,. 



AT THE 



Armory 

FREE FOR LADIES ONLY ! 

Tuesday and Wednesday Afternooo, 
(jept. ] 1 and 1 'i, at ;! :30 p. in. 



Lecture for Ladies Only 

To be delivered by 

DR. ORWTIOff, A, M. 

and MiUB. MELBA. 

Late of Paris Academy of Pol\-te<>hnic8. 
.SClIJKCr— "Beauty, Grace, Form and 
Physical Culture. 

Ladies who attend will learn the many 
French arts and secrets of obliterat- 
ing freckles, moU'S, moth patches, liver 
spots, gray liairs. birth marks, pim- 
ples, blackheads, superfluous hair and 
face blemishes in general. 

The Wednesday lecture Admission 25c 




Miss Giselle D'Unger 



Announces her annual topics of lectures, 
single or in course for Clubs, Church 
and Drawing Room, embracing His- 
tory, Art, Literature, Drama. 

A limited number of pupils accepted 
for Dramatic Training and residence 
provided. Correspondence requested. 
Circular on application. 

Address 839 Marshall Field Annex, 

Chicago, Ills. 



LECTURE ON CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 

By Judga Josvph Ciarictoii, of Omaha, 

At the LYCEUM THEATER, Thursday eveninir. 
S-pt ijth at 8 o'clock. Invitation cards can be 
obtained at the door. Admission free. All are 
cordially invited. 



CONCERT 

AND 

MUSIC 

TALK 



I Mis5 Stella 

I Prince Stocker— 

Friday Evening^, September 
22nd and Saturday } p. m., 
I September ajrd — 

Chilohood and 
(lusic 

at the Congregational 

Church. 

Tickets, soc. Children ajc. 



PARLOR THEATER, 

Wm. J. Wdis, libna«ret. it Second Kwmau) /f«at. 

TOMiOHT, atao #>. M. 

1^1119 Vandevilb stars— 

Fice program of specialty acts. 



U 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 




^■-MM 



AJC 





DIILi: TH EVENING HERAXD. 




ElGHTEtNTH YEAR. 



MONDAY. SEPTEMBER lo. 1900. 



LAST EDITION. 



TWO CENTS. 






^ 
?■ 



t For School Wear ? 



nCALVESTON'S 



,c— 



i 
i 



u 




Our lines of Boys* F? i\i\ s are about 
complete. Prettier, beucr lii es or lower 
prices you've never seen. Bring the 
boys in, you'll be as pleased is they. If 
your boy is particular about lis clothes, 
bring him here— we'll please him. You'll 
find every suit built perfe tly and of 
materials specially made for Boys' 
Clothing. 

Today our special mei tion is for 
those exceptionally handsom .' and strong 
two-garment short trousei suits for 
boys 7 to I q at 

$2.95, $3.50 aod J 4.95. 



Boys' School Headwe.ir. 

In Caps for Boys the golf and yacht shapes a e all the go. 
We've an elegant line of each at 25c and 50c. 

Fedoras and Derbys will be quite proper 
new shapes are here. 



thi? fall. The 



Htn't m4 Myt' 
Outfftttn. 



9^ 



^ism^ 



26 ami 127 

Wi it SMP«rl«r SL 



WtUIAMSON A MENDENHAL L. 



i 
i 



vS 



DISASTER 

Five Thousand Lives Lost 

and i¥liiiions of Prop" 

eriy Destroyed, 



night. The contributions may either be 
cash, clothing, or provisions, or of all, 
for all are needed. In sending them In 
state whether they are to be applied to 
the relief of Galveston or other places. 
Cash contributions can be sent to the 
Dallas News. Clothing and provisions 
win be held subject to order, so that 
suitable directions may be given." 

A SUBVIYOH*S STORY. 

Ttlls a Harrowing Tali of Hardship 
, and Sufftrinf . 

I Houston, Sept. 10.— Among the refugees 
I which the Galveston, Houston & Hender- 
son train picked up at La Marque, which 
Is about four and one hjalf miles south of 
Virginia Point, was Pat Joyce, who re- 
sided In the west end of Gaiveston. Joyte 
has a harrowing tale of many hardships 
he had suffered to reach the mainland 
and his experiences after he left Galves- 
ton. 
. "It began to rain In Galveston.' 
j Joyce, Saturday morning^ ^^X^Xi 



BRITONS 
RELIEVED 



GIVES LI 
ALL POWER 



They Welcome Signs of Emperor Confers on Rim Full 
China's Disposition to Ar- 
range Peace Terms. 

HAVE BEEiTnERVOUS HIS WORD IS FINAL 



Discretion In Making 
Peace Terms. 



An AwtuI Flood Sweeps 

the Streets and Creates 

Terrible Havocm 





We Represent the Foiiowing Gontpanles 

Aachen & Municli Fire Insurance Company Germany 

Commercial Union Assurance Company (Limited) Lo"don 

German-American Insurance Company New York 

Hamburg-Bremen Fire Insurance Company (Llmite. Oermany 

imperial Insurance Company Limitei) .- -- London 

Law, Union & Crown Fire & Life Insurance Compa y ..London 

Liverpool & London & (ilobe Insurance Company. Liverpoo 

London & Uncashire Fire Insurance Company Liverpool 

Manchester Assurance Company *{Ii'"'!l?'*I 

National Fire Insurance Company — - — .nartford 

Roval Insurance Companv ,.— — Liverpoo 

State Fire Insurance Company (Limited) Liverpool 

Sun insurance Office London 

Union Assurance Society - UonJon 

We aim to do our business In a manner wor ly of the class of 
companies we represent. Your business solicited. 

Graves'-Maniey i^genoj, 

■pjione— Day 165. Ni^jtit 200, Tor ^y Buildine. F'"» F'oo' 




A Nightcap Be :ore Retiring 



that will soothe the ; 
freshing sleep lies : 
pure and delicious 
BEER. It should al- 
house as a strengh- 
hpvi^rajre. and is ex 
1 • anv time. 

:v . BRAND BE 

any other. 



erves and woo re- 
j a bottle of our 
MOOSE BRAND 
ays be kept In the 
mer and pleasant 
fllent for a light 
rhoae who use our 
•:R wouldn't drink 



Dnlath Brewii g and 

Halt ng Company. 

Either Phone 241. 



Dallas. Tex.. Sept. 10.— Houston & 
Texas Central railway officials at noon 
received bulletins from their general 
offices in Houston that the loss of life 
will reach 3000 In Galveston. The Mis- 
souri. Kansas & Texas relief forces near 
Galveston and along the coast tele- 
Rrai-hed at noon that the loss of life 
will be not less than 5000 and may reach 
lO.Oi/C. 

Houston. Texa.'!. Sept. 10.— A scene of 
dffsoiation and death, not only at Gal- 
veston, hut many inland points ni Texas. 
is the conuition today as a result of Sat- 
vii day's elorm. 

Estimates of the number of dead are 
pIrue-J hei^Neen 1500 and 2600. Th.- prop- 
erty loss will aggregate many mill'.ons of 
t'ollars, although no accurate flguivi can 
be given at present. The streets of Gal- 
vfston are mostly under water; wires 
are in a hopeless tangle, and dead bodies 
are thickly strewn among floating debri.s. 
No complefte list of dead is obtainable 
until the water recedes. 

Harrowing tales of the loss of whole 
families and many miraculous escapes 
are t survivors who have thua far 

reaii;. -< city. The relief trains 

which arrived here early this morning 
have been the only means of (Vimmuni- 
cation with storm-swept Galveston, and 
definite information as to the present 
situation is scaree. 

• The ootton and rice crop throughout 
the district devastateil by the storm i.-s 
hadl;»' damaged in many places, and in 
others totally destroyed. Reports from 
Richmond, Texas. Letltla and Eagle 
Lake bring additional lists nf .lead ind 
pri'perty Ii«ses. and many places cut off 
from communication are yet to be heard 
fruni. 



Sunburst Peninsular 

Gives 100 per cent more heat 
and illuminatio i, with 50 per 
cent less fuel, t lan any ordinary 
base burner. 

Covered by ]. S. and foreign 
patents, and s- Id exclusively in 
this city by — 

Cm Om i^eison 

Tho Horn ofurnlshor, 

U. S. Block. 19th A\ . West and Superior St 



New Orleans. Sept. 10.— The folliwing 
message was received from Mr. Haines, 
a newspaper correspondent known well 
throughout the Southwest: "Houston— 
I have Just arrived from Galvest<)n by 
boat. Storm destnyed 110.000.000 of 
property and 1500 lives lost. National 
aid asked for." 



those who had taken refuge there 
escaped— how cannot be told, but many 
were crushed to death in the ruins. 

As Sunday morning dawned, the 
streets were lined with wounded and 
half-clad people, seeking medical atten- 
tion for themselves and aid for friends 
and relatives who could not mo\-e. 
Police Officer John Bowie was found in 
a pitiable condition, the ties on both of 
his feet and two ribs were broken and 
his head bruised. He reported that his 
house, with wife and children, had been 
swept into the gulf. 

vctable among the sufferers was Pat 
OKeefe. O'Keefe, who has for years 
kept a resort on the beach, and who is 
known to every visitor to Galveston. 
Where his resort stood, on the beach, 
facir.g the gulf, there i.« not a vestige of 
a builditrg to be !4een. The great bath- 
ing pavilion, known as the Pagado. the 
big pleasure resort known as the Olym- 
pla. and Murdoch's bathhouse are all 
swept away into the gulf. 

There were few bodlos on the beach. 
They had been swept mto the gulf or 
driven up Into the rubbish by the 
waves. 

The residences which have escaped de- 
struction have been turned into hospi- 
tals, as have the leading hotels. Then- 
i.s scarcely one of the houses whii^h are 
left standing which doe.*^ not contain one 
or more of the dead as well as many in- 
itfred. 

The r-^lp l)egan tn n In tor- 

rents as the rescainr ^^ from 

the Tremont hotel, teiopping at a small 
grocery store in the rear, the party 
found 'it black with injured clamoring 
for food, but the provisions In the store 
had been ruined. Further down the 
street a restaurant, which had been sub- 
merged by water, was serving out coffee 
and crackers. 

Information from both the extreme 
eastern and extreme western portions of 
the city were difficult to obtain, but the 
reports which were received Indicated 
I hat those two sections had suffered 
fullv as much as the rest of the city. 
Fifteen men. c-mstituting all that re- 
mained of a company of regular soldiers 
stationed at the Beach barracks, were 
marched down Market street. The loss 
of life among the sok^ers In the bar- 
racks, which were destroyed, must have 
been fully 100. 



said 
About 9 
o'clock. I left for home. I got there about 
11 o'clock and found about three feet of 
water In the yard. It began to get worse 
and worse, the water eetting higher and 
the wind stronger until it was almost as 
bad as the gulf Itself with its raging tor- 
rents. Finallv, the house was demolished. 
There were nine of the family in the 
house, which was a large 2-story frame, ( 
and of the five people residing there, my- . 
self and niece were the only ones who 
could get away. I then built a raft or 
driftwood and wreckage and got on it, 
going with the tide, I knew not where. I 
had not gotten far before I was struck 
with some wreckage and my niece was 
knocked out of my arms. I could not 
save her and had to t-ee her drown. 

"I was carried on and on with the tide, 
sometlme.s on the raft, and again 1 was 
thrown from it by coming in contact with 
some pieces of timber, parts of houses^ 
logs, cisterns and other things which 
were floating around In the gulf and bay. 
: I drifted and swam all night, not know- 
ing where I was ROlng or In what direc- 
tion. About 3 in the morning, I began to 
feel the hard ground and 1 knew I was on 
the mainland. I wandered about until I 
came to a hou.se. and there a person gave 
me some clothes. I had lost most of mine 
soon after I started and only wore a coat. 
I was in the water about seven hours. 

"The Miller residence, where I resided. 
was about three blocks from the gulf, 
and there was fully eight or ten feet of 
water in this district when I left. Of 
the other part of the family I know noth- 
Ins 

"The wind was blowing Saturday after- 
noon and night about seventy-five miles 
an hour, blowing the water from the gulf 
and completely covering the city The 
people of Galveston did not think it was 
much at first and kept within their 
• houses: consequently, when the wind oc- 
ean blowing and the water dashing 
against the houses, completely demolish- 
ing them, many lives were lost. 

"I was In the storm which struck Gal- 
veston in tSTS. but that one. bad as It was, 
was nothing in comparison with Satur- 
dav's. The gulf and bay are full of 
wreckage of everv description, and it 
seems as if every frame house In town 
must have been blown down, judging 
from the amount of driftwood that was 
floating about." 



Uneasy Over the News That Can Settle Ml Questions WHIh 



Bermany Will Send 
More Troops. 



London, Sept. 10.— The announcement 
that the Chinese ministers at the cap- 
itals of the powers have received cre- 
dentials authorizing them to open peace 
negotiations, taken In conjunction with 
ttie indications contained in dispatches 
from the far East that China is develop- 
ing a better disposition to arrange peace 
terms is welcomed here, for the desire to 
expedite the settlement of the trouble 
is increased by dispatches received from. 
Hamburg today announcing that Ger- 
many will send two additional detach- 
; ments of 5000 and 6000 men respectively 
i to China early in October. These troops. 
' it is reported, have already been ordered 
to prepare for their journey. 



Shanghai dl-spatches dated 
Sept. 5, say the great display 
of force there must be due to 
political causes. They contend 
that the attitude of the Chinese 
is peaceable and does not call 
for the taking of extraordinary 
measures. 



HAVOC AT HOUSTON. 

Miny Buildings Art Wrtckid and 
One Lift lost 

Dallas, Tex.. Sept. 10.— The first train 
from H9U8ton arrived in Dallas at 5:45 
over the Houston & Texas Central, It 
left Houston yesterday morning at S 
o'clock. When It left the South, the 
city was desolate and devastated. Build- 
ings had been wrecked, roofs had been 
torn off and hurled hundreds of feet 
through the air. The electric ;ight pWnt 
had been demolished, and all night Ions 
the city had been in darkness. 

I'pon this train F. W. Woodward, of 
Dallas, was a passenger. "When my 
train left Houston, shortly after day- 
light," said Mr. Woodward, "little had 
been learned as to the havoc of the stornn 
in parts of the city. Along the road 
north of Houston scenes of devastation 
and distress were witnessed. Buildings 
were torn down and scattered over the 
ground for miles. Trees were pulled up 
bv their roots and cotton fields were 
bkre. the plants having been scattered 
far and wide by the hurricane. 



They say there have already been 
landed 3500 Indian. 800 French and 450 
German troops. In addition to 800 volun- 
teers and 4000 naval men who are avail- 
able. There are nineteen foreign war- 
ships at Shanghai, including the United 
States gunboat Princeton, and fourteen 
at Woosung. including the United States 
cruiser New Orleans. 

Today comes the news that the Jap- 
anese representative at Shanghai has 
informed his colleagues that Japan is 
sending troops to participate in the occu- 
pation of Shanghai. Pending their ar- 
rival, it is said. 600 Japanese sailors will 

be lande*. ^ . ,. 

A dispatch from Pekin sayB that after 
the allied troops traversed the r>alace 
Aug. 28, the foreign ministers and gen- 
erals returned and visited the audienct! 
halls, where t.hey found six mandarins, 
I Including officials of the tslng 11 vamen. 
The royal apartments and rooms .set 
apart for the women were not entered. 
Magnificent marble staircases, costly 
i>ronze and valuable vases were encoun- 
tered everywhere. The emperor's throne, 
situated in a small building, is sur- 
rounded by pedestals on which are ban- 
ners containing written notices of bus 
death. 



out Referring Terms to 
the Throne. 



Washington, Sept. 10.— The Chinese 
minister has received an imperial edict 
conferring on Li Hung Chang extraor- 
dinary power for the complete settle- 
ment of the Chinese trouble. 



It gives him authority to 
make any terms according to 
his own discretion without re- 
ferring them to the emperor. 
This Is unusual authority, and, 
it is claimed at the Chinese le- 
gation, gives Li Hung Chang 
credentials adequate to meet 
all the objections heretofore 
raised as to his power to nego- 
tiate for peace. 



The edict is dated two weeks ago, but 
is just forwarded from Li Hung Chang. 
Minister Lu delivered it to the state de- 
partment. 

The edict is dated on the last day of 
the seventh moon, Chinese calendar, 
which Is about Aug. 24. It is Issued by 
the emperor and not the empress dow- 
ager, indicating that the former Is now 
exercising those imperial functions, 
which some of the powers, notably Great 
Britain, have insisted lielonged to him 
rather than to the empress dowager. The 
document does not show the place at 
whl-ch It was issued, but was transmit- 
ted through Paotlngfu, and probably 
emanated there, as the Imperial house- 
hold has been at that point for some 

time. , , , . „ 

An extended conference was Jield be- 
tween Mr. Hill and "' 
,cT tho ovtf nsivp auinori . 

invested 



Hun- 



At 11:30 Sunday morning the water dreds of head of cattle were killed. There 

had re.-eded from the higher portions of ^an be no question that the loss or Jue 

the city, but the streets near the bay ^vas very heavy. At least 40 Per cent oi 

front still contained from two and a half ^^e buildings in the towns of mcKie>, 

to three 'feet of water. Cvpress and Waller were totally de- 

The Galveston News office, on Me- gtroyed. Twenty per cent of Hempsieaa 

lianli- street, was flooded, and the back jg j^ ruins." 



Why is Electric Light Be.;t? 

Because it is Healthy, Clean, Pure t nd Brilliant. 



itea one cubu 
s four aduin* 



l-fC/^l rHVI It has no odor Professor Thompson 8 

nL4/\L4 I 1 1 I i foot of gas consumes as much oxygen 

r* I P? A M I ^t causes no dlscoloratlona of furnishings ai 1 decor»- 

WLCAl^ 1 tions in homes. 

SAFE I ^^ electric bell work, no danger of .uftocatlon. 

By using a little care In turning oft lights w i»n not 
in U3« It is cheaper than any other illumii int 



CHEAP! 



Commercial Light anil Power G ). 



Offices— 
215 W. Sup. St 



Galveston, Texas. Sept. 10.— Startins 
as soon as the water began to recede, 
the work of rescuing the wounded ami 
dying from the ruins of their homes be- 
gan. Screaming women. brui«ed and 
hlee<iing. some of them bearing the ll.«t- 
kss forms of children In their arms; 
men. broken-hearted and sobbing, be- 
wailing the loss of their wives and chil- 
ren; streets filled with rubbish, among 
which there were many bodies of the 
victims of the .torra. constituted part >f 
the scene. 

The first loss of life reported was that 
at Rletter's saloon, on the Strand, where 
throe per.-ions lost their lives, and where 
many oth»rs were maimed anu Impri- 
soned. 

The dead were: Stanh-y (5. Spcnci-r. 
Charles Kellntr and Richard Lloyd. 

Those three were sitting at a table on 
the floor when, suddenly, the roof 
(aved In above them and came down 
with a crash into the saloon, killing them 
instantly. 

Those in the lower part of the building 
escaped with their lives In a miraculous 
manner. The falling 
were caught on 




I WANT TO SEE 



Kooms 5 and 6 
PHOENMX BLOCK. 
T«l«phone 755. Call 4- 



those people who wa 
DENTAL WORK 
at a very moderate p 

D. H. DA 



OFF FOB THE WEDDIMG, 

TDifi McKlnltys and a Parly 60 to 
Somtrsat. 

Wa.siiaiiituii. Sept. lU.— President Mc- 
Kiiiley and party left here at 11 o'clock 
tlii'J morning in a special train over th? 
Baltimore & Ohio for Somerset, Pa., 
wh-n-e they will atteml the wedding of 
Miss Mal^l McKlnley. the presidenti- 
nie^'e The party consisted of the presi- 
dert and Mrs. McKlnley and Mrs. 
^latthews. a sister of Mrs. Abner Mc- 
kinley Mrs. Cortelyou, secretary to the 
president; Dr. Rixey and a steno- 
grapher. They will arrive at Scsmerset 
at 5:30 this aft ernoon. 

HANNA IN CHICAGO. 



for a fortnight, vh*-n he will return to 
t"hiia«o. Chairm^ i Hanna was met hero 
liv Mr. Dover, hi 



in.-iM Payne. Set 
; i.iJl C'ommittfP 
Suwart. He spe 
ftTonce with th 
tlieir headquartei 
nex. 



secretary: Vice Chair- 

ttarv Heath and 

len 5«ew. Meulvane and 

I the forenoon in con- 

campaiK'i loaders at 

In thv Auditorium Au- 



-li ir. _' 



ASK 



th.- ; 

ing ; 

manding oliict^r 

Texas, asking hi 

upon the sltuatk 

day's storm, esp« 

property. 

Liverpool 
four hours' i.^. .> 
I'nited States c< 

V, .ilin" t'.ir till- 



of 



REPORT. 

>t. 10.— By direction 
Gen. Corbin this morn- 
11. McKibbon. tho com- 
of the del* of 

1 to report .. atly 

1 as affected by aatur- 
Mallv as to government 



ci. 

ni T ft , rt r 1 i^ '"» I i 

li Chicago two 



days and then go iiaatj crews of ouiwar^ 



, today, tcwnty- 

, '.jy given lo tht- 

isulate htre tiy vessels 

nitpfl Statis. .\ special 

< consul- 

s all th« 

bound vtjjiselb. 



roof and flooring 
the bar. the people 

standing^near dodging under the debris. 
It required several hours to get them 

out. The negro waiter, who was sent for 
the doctor, was drowned at the corner 
of Strand and Twenty-first street, and 
his body was found a short time after. 

The next place visited by the rescuers 
was the city hall. Here were congregat- 
ed fully 700 people, nearly all of whom 
were more or less ' ' One man 

from Lucas terrace i i the loss of 

fifty lives In the building from whi^-h he 
escaped. He. himself, was severely in- 
jured about the hend. 

dn Avenue M st-veral laides were im- 
I'l i.- 'lied in a residence by the water and 
di l.r;.^. They were rescued by a party 
headed by Capt. M. Therlot. Several of 
them were badly hurt. 
Coming l»ack to Tremont street and 

. .goinsr out to Avenue P. by climbing over 

; the pi'ios of debris which had once been 
^'•'- I residences, the rescuing party observed. 
In one yard, four bodies, and seven In 
one room in another place, while as 
manv as sixty ixnlies were to be seen 
King singly and in groups in the space 
of one block up. Many of the bodies, 
however, that are not l>eing recovered 
are under the ruined houses, and it will 
take several days' hard work to get 
them all out. 

The body of Mrs. Sarah Summers was 
found near her home, on the corner of 
Tremont and Avenue F. 

The report from St. Mary's Infirmary 
shows that only eight persoms escaped 
from that hospital. The number of pa- 
tients and niirses could not be ascer- 
tained, liut the number of inmates was 
seldom under lOO. 

Rosen l)erg school hotise. which was 
chosen as a place of refuge by the people 



« lid of the building caved in. 

At the Union depot were scenes similar 
to those met with In other portions of 
the city. Baggagemaster Harriiig 
picked up the lifeless form of a baby 
;;irl within a few feet of the station. 
Her I - <ould not be located, and 

are s i to have lieen kft. 

On tli> water front the destruction of 
property was almost a.«! great as on the 
leac fr. out the loss of life was not nearly 
so large. The wharves of the Mallory 
company were conlpletely destroyed. 
The big steamship Alamo Is lying 
among the ruins of the piers. The 
wharves of the Galveston Wharf com- 
panv an* also gone, and the great 
wharves of the Southern Pacific com- 
pany, which have been in the course of 
construction for several months, are 
damaged to the extent of $60,000. 

The Norwegian steamship Gila, en- 
ga|r<?d in the Cuban trade, was stranded 
up the bav beyond where the railroad 
and bridges on:^e stood. The British 
ship Taunton Is lying on Pelican Island 
I hard aground. The Mexican, a big Rrit- 
i«h steamer, was driven up the bay and 
i.s fast m the mud. Another big ship Is 
lying out near quarantint- station. The 
Kendall Castle was driven as far up as 
Texas Citv. where she is now stranded. 
Only a fe"w boats are now left. Some 
schooners were lifted bwlily from tha 
water and flung upon the island. The 
big dredge used at Texas City was 
driven inland for half a mile and cannot 
l^ saved. The Pensacola was in port 
when the storm began, but Master Sim- 
mons put to sea in the teeth of the 
storm, and it Is feared the boat and her 
crew of thirty-six men were lost. 

The three grain elevators and Rey- 
merschoffers mill are wrecks. Th-ir 
roofs and the top stories have gone, and 
grain stored therein has probably been 
ruined by the rain. The damage to th*- 
.ships at this time, when the demand 
for tmnage is so great, is regarded as 
one of the worst features of the dis- 
aster, from a busin-^ss standpoint. 

In the business portion of the city the 
.' cannot be even approximately 

. . d. The wholesale houses along 

the Suand had about seven feet of water 
i-n their ground floors, and all window 
panes and glass protectors of all kinds 
were demolished. The toj) of the Moody 
I^nk building was blown away, and the 
fixtures of every house on this long butrt- 
ness thoroughfare were de.stroyed. 

On Mechanic street, the water was 
almost as deep as on the strand. All 



Houston. Texas. Sept. lO.-The storm 
that raged along the coast of Texas 
Saturday night was the most disastrous 
that has ever visited this section. 

In Houston one person was killed. 
Henry Black. a hack driver. 

The property damaged is ^^^^•^I'^J'- 
servative estimate placing it at $250,000 
The Merchants and Planters oil m^ll 
was wrecked, entailing a loss of $40,000^ 
The Dickson car wheel works suffered to 
the Vxtent of $16,000. The big Masonic 
Temple, which is the property of the 
grand lodge of the state, was partially 
wrecked. Nearly every church in the 
city was damaged. The First Bapti.st. 
Southern Methodist and Trinity Meth- 
odist, the later a negro church, will 
have to be rebuilt before they can Ue 
used again. Many business houses 
were unroofed. The residence portion 
of the town presents a dilapidated ap- 
•perance because of the Utter of shade 
trees, fences, telephone wires and poles. 

BEACH WRECKAQE STREWN. 

Flatsam Fram Galvtston Linas 
Shara at Taxas City. 

Houston. Texas, Sept. 10.— A relief 
far as Texas city. The 



F. 
of 



the 
were 



of that locality. collapBed. Some of ' hurricane of last Saturday afternoon and j 



train got as 

Inman compress, a very large plant ot 
the kind, is a complete wreck. The 
whole beach front is lined with wreck- 
age from Galveston. Four bodies had 
floated over from Galveston and five 
persons had been rescued at that point. 
The Kendal Castle, a big British ocean 
steamer, had gone ashore and w ill likely 
prove a wreck. There is some hope of 
her salvage, but it is slight. H 
Matthews, from five miles north 
Virginia Point, reports the death of ten 
persons at Dlckerson. He can give no 
names. 

At Texas City Junction, he said, 
station agent's family of five 
drowned. A score of people are ashore 
near Virginia Point in a helpless con- 
dition, he rt-ports, but most of these will 
be brought up by the next train. 

An Informal meeting held at the police 
headquarters late last night and presid- 
ed over by Mayor Brashead. It was de- 
cided to dispatch a train over the In- 
ternational & Great Northern to Vir- 
ginia Point at as an early hour as sup- 
plies and volunteers could be provided 
and secured. It was to l>e comprised as 
merchandise on lower floors w;as saturat- , follows: One company of «remen; 

ed and rendered valuless. The engine i one company of P^^^J^^v r.ork and 
hou«e of the Tremont hotel was caved teers; one yawl from the city park ana 
fn by the Suing smoke-stack. The dam- i a lot of ^x?"^'"/'^" m'°"«Tso\e sent 
age to the hotel building will amount to ; citizens of Houston will also be sent 
age iiie lei uu e , ^^.^^.^^168 will be sent from a number of 

wholesale and retail houses of the city. 
The matter of surgeons and medicines 
was left to the selection of Dr. J. B. 
Massle city health officer, who also ac- 
companies the party as chief surgeon. 
Undertaking supplies are also to be 
furnished. 

••The damage from the storm along the 
coast is reported as almost beyond des- 
cription.Hundreds of lives are said to 

(Continued on Page 7.) 



S25 000 

The Morning News today prints the 
following appeal for the distressed: 

•'There are thousands in South Texas 
today who are destitute that but a few 
hours ago were prosperous. Thefe are 
scores of homes that have been darkened 
by death that were places of happiness. 
The News takes this method of announc- 
ing that it will receive contributions for 
the needy and suffering at Galveston . 
:ind other places visited by the terrible J 



LIST GROWING. 

aiasgow Hat Sixtoon Plaguo 

Casos and Ovor Ono 

Hundrod Suspocts. 

Glasgow. Sept. 10.— An omcial bulletin 
issued today shows an additional case of 
bul onic plague has been reported. The 
total today shows sixteen cases and 112 
persons under observation. 

FORIirCOMPACT. 

Britain and Germany Will Not 

Evacutte Poldn Until 

Fully Compensatod. 

London. Sept. 10.— A special dispatch 
from Berlin says Great Britain and 
Germany have agreed not to evacuate 
Pekin until full satisfaction for the 
recent outrages has be en obtain ed. 

WHEELERJOES OUT. 

Yataranof Thraa Wars Ratlras to 
Privata Ufa. 

Chicago, Sept. 10.— At noon today. 
Gen. Joseph Wheeler retired to private 
life, having reached the age limit of 64 
years. Gen Wade will be temporarily 
In charge of the department of the lakes 
until Gen. Otis, appointed to the place. 

arrives. 

Gen. Wheeler expects to starf tonight 
for his home !n Ala bama. 

THE Oaa'S HOPE. 

Prays Univarsal Paaoa May Rasult 
Fram Hagua Confaraaaa. 

The Hague, Sept. 10.— Replying to the 
telegraphic message forwarded to the 
czar. Sept. 4, on the occasion of the 
placing in the foreign office archives of 
the ratifications of the agreements and 
treaties resulting from the peace con- 
ference, his majesty, after expressing his 
sincere thanks, concludes: 

"God grant that the labors In which 
the gentlemen have taken such active 
part may serve as the basis for the 
establishment, even though "in the dis- 
tant future, of universal prece. which 
is the goal of Christian civilization." 

MURDER SUSPECT. 
St. Paul, Sept. 10.— Detectives yestcr- 
dav arrested a man giving the name of 
John Bergh, who. they feel confident, is 
one of the three who shot Officer Perry 
Gates at La Crosse last Friday night. 
Bergh mad© a desperate resistance, at- 
tacking the oflicers with a raxor. but was 
finally overpowered. The police say he 

1 answers closely to the description sent out 
by the La Crosse police. ■ 



Minister Wu con 
cerning the extensive authority with 
which Li Hung Chang is now 
The edict makes him the sole negotiator 
on the part of China, giving him aiscre- 
tion to act fully and in ?i manner to bind 
thina. without interference from the 
emp^roc The edict is prior to the re- 
quest .sent by Li Hung Chang to the 
throne thai the viceroys of Nanking and 
Wuchang and Prince Ching be Included 
with him as negotiators. This request 
has not yet been responded to by the 
throne so far as the Chinese minister 
here is advised, but if Earl Li's request 
is granted, there is no doubt it will carry 
the samt absolute authority wiii which 
Li Hung Chang has now been invested. 
Minister Wu says the authority is so 
complete as to remove any possib.e 
question as to the sufficiency of creden- 

Gen. Chaffee's dispatch, received this 
morning, is in line with that officer s for- 
mer declarations respecting the advisa- 
bility of withdrawing the American 
troops from Pekln and. undoubtedly, 
will cause the government to increase 
its efforts to insure an early settlement. 
It is believed that the objects that re- 
main to be accomplished can be secured 
without further military operations, so 
far as the United States troops are con- 
cerned. , , .. ji„i. 

The idea of a removal of the diplo- 
matic center to Shanghai meets with 
objection from those famillir with ^he 
conditions. It is said that Shanghai is 
praclicallv cut off from Pekin as soon as 
winter sets in, a full mon'.h being re- 
quired to exchange communication, so 
that it would be inadvisable to thus sus- 
pend the chance of ready communicatiou 
with the capital. 

Baron Sternberg, the German charge, 
had a talk with Secretary Hill this morn- 
ing but It led to no material change in 
the situation. It is understood Count 
Waldersee will land at Hong Kong, g-- 
tng thence to Shanghai, and thenca Ui 
Tien Tain, about the end of this week, 
and at Shanghai three days later. 

CREOEHTIALS TO ENVOYS, 

Chi Chan and Othars Repartad Btvan 
Nacattatary Powars. 

London. Sept. lO.-The Oilnese mlni.s- 
ter in London. Sir Chi Chen Loh Fin 
Luh It is understood, has received cre- 
dentials authorizing the opening of peace 
negotiations. It is intimated that sim- 
ilar r-owers have been conferred on the 
Chinese ministers at other capitals, ani 
that Ifaeir credentials 
satisfy the powers. 

CHING In PEKIN. 

Says tha Emptrar Sant 
Arranga MaHars. 

Washington. Sept. lO.-The Japanese 
legation has received the following tele- 
gram from the foreign office at Toklo: 

'•Gen. Yamaguchl wired to the effect 
that Col. Shiba, who was sent with a 
company of cavalry to Tsingho, Sept. 3, 
escorted Prince Ching hack to Pek n. 
The princes' residence being m the dis- 
trict occupied by Japanese Is guarded 
by them. Previous to his arrival, the 
prince communicated to Maj. G«n. 
Fukushina, saying that on account of 
the present grave situation he nad been 
ordered by the emperor to return to 
Pekin and to arrange affairs immediate- 
ly. 

MESSA8E FjlOM CHAFFEE. 

Says eavamment Will Shun Pakin 
Whila Alius RamalB. 

Washington, Sept. 10.— The following 
dispatch has been received at the war 
department: 

•'Taku, no date— Adjutant General 
Washington. Two afternoon 4th— 
Evidence accumulates that diplomatic 
relations will not be resumed here for 
a long time. Russian legation leave 
very soon for Tien Tsin. Appears to me 
certain Chinese government will 
not return here whilst foreign army re- 
mains, and if this is true our legation 

■ can transact no business. My opinion 
Pekin to be merely camp foreign army 
pending settlement by powers at other 

I points. CHAFFEE.' 



are such as will 



Him ta 






^ 



; 



m 






\ 



-*^ 



- — 



THE DULUTH EVENING? HERALD, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1900. 



ACCEPTED 

BY McKINLEY 

President Notifies tite Re- 
pub iicans He Wili Talie 
Tiieir Nomination, 



their seiflsh and 



not ia sympathy with 
treacherous dosigns. 

NO ALLIANCE MAnR. 
Nobody who will avail himself of the 
facts will longer hold that thert> was any 
alliance between our soldiers and the In- 
surgents, or that any promise of mdepen- 
dence was made to them. Long before 
their leader had reached Manilla they had 
re.^olved If the commander of the Ameri- 
can navy would give them arms with 
which to fight the Spanish army, they 
would later turn upon u.s, which they did 
murderously and without the shadow of 
cau.^e or justification. There may be those 
without the means of full Information, 
who believe that we were in alliance with 
the insurgents and that we assured them 
that thoy should have independence. To 
such let me repeat the facts 



tacked the American troops In Manilla 
whll,e in rlghtfill possession under liie 
protocol wUh Spain, awpitlng the ratifi- 
cation uf the treaty of peace by the sen- 
ate, and whirh has since been in active 
open rebellion asa'nst the linited States. 
we are asked to transfer" our minority lo 
a small minority in the islands without 
consulting the majority and to abandon 
the largest portion of the poi)ulalion, 
which has been loyal to us, to the cruel- 
ties of the guerrilla insurgent bands. More 
than this, we are asked to protect this 
minority in establishing a government 
and to this end repress ail opposition of 
the majority. We are required to set up 
a stable government in the ioterest of 
those who have assailed our sovereipnty 
and fired upon our soldiers, and then 



9 



mi$^ 



. On the 26tii maintain ijt at any cost or sacrifi(;e against j 

of May, 1W8. Admiral Dewey was instruct- its enemies within and against those hav- 
ed by me to make no alliance with any Ing ambitious designs from without 



Discusses Aii titii Issues 

and Devotes IVIos t Space 

to intperiaiinntm 



Washington, Sept 
Kinley's letter, addressed to Senator j 
Lodge, accepting the nomination as the i 
Republican candidate fcr president of 
the United States has been made public. . 
The president says: I 

The nomination of the Republican con- 
vention of June 19. ISKiO, for the office of 
president ot the United States which as 
nhe ofllcial representative of the convention 
>ou have conveyed to me, is accepted. I 
have carefully examintd the platform 
adopted and give to it my liearty approval. 
Upon the great issue of the last national 
election it is clear. It upholds the gold 
standarr) and endorses the legislation of 
tht by which that stand- 

ard; ly strengthened. Tlie 

stuoiiity VI 11(11 iiaiuinal currency is there- 
fore secure so long as those who adhere 
lo this platform i>re kept In control of ihe 
government. In the first battle, that of 
lN9t;. the friends of the gold standard and 
ef sound currency was triumphant and 
the country is enjoying the fruits of that 
victory. Our antagonists, however, are 
not satisfied. They compel us to a second 
battle upon the same lines on which the 
first was fought anil won. While regret- 
ting th»' reepening of this question, which 
can only distiirlt the present satisiactojj' 
financial condition of the government and 
visit uncertainty upon our great busi- 
ness enterprisfs, w:e accept the issue and 
again invite the .sound money forces to 
Join in winning anotlier and we iiope a 
permanent triumph for an honest financial 
system which will continue inviolable the 
public faith. 

Tne t'hicago platform of 1.S96 is re- 
affirmed in its entirety by the Kansas 
Uity convention. Nothing has been omit- 
ted or recilled; s<> that all the perils ther. 
threatened are presented anew with the 
added force of a deliberate reaffirmation. 
Four years ago the people refused to 
place the seal of approval upon these 
dangerou.^ and revolutionary policies, and 
this year they will not fail to record again 
their earnest dissent. 

The Repiit.'i. «,, jiarty remains faithful 
to its prill t" a tariff which supplies 

sufficient 1 ~ for the KOvernni«'Mt jind 

adequate protection to our enterprises and 
j)roducers; and of reciprocitv which opens 
foreign mark' ts to the fruits of Americ.iu 
labor, iuul furnishes new chaimels through 
which to market the surpluH of Amerlcuix 
farms. The timt-h"!iored principles of 
prot<ctinn and reeiproiity were- the first 
pledges of Republican victory to be writ- 
ten into public law. 

ALASKA'S OOVERNMKNT. 
The present eon-iress has given to Alaskir 
a t''rrit<irial goxernment for which it hid 
waited inorv than a <|u;irt<'r of jt century; 
has established a representative govern- 
ment in Hawaii: has enacted bills for the 
most liberal treatment of the nensloners 
and their widows; has revived the free 
homestead i>olicy. In its great financial 
law it provided for the establishment of 
banks of Issue with a capital of S2.i.0OO for 
the benefit of villages and rural communi- 
ties, and l>ringlne the oppprtnnity for 
profitable busin. ss in banking within reach 
of moderate capital. Many are already 
availing themselves of this privilege. 

The com'ltion of the treasury, the growth 
of our foreign trade, the need of encour- 
aging our shipping interests are discussed 
and the constr'.^ninn and controil of our 
Isthmian canal is urged. 

In tH<> nnfortunate contest between 
Great Britain and the Boer states of South 
Afri*a tbe Unlte«l States has malnt'iined 
an attitude of neutrality in a<-cordanec 
with its wen known traditional policy. 
It did not hesitate, however, when re- 
((ues'ted by the governments of South Af- 
rican republics, to exercise Its good offices 
for a cessation of hostilities. It is to be 
observed that while the South African 
republics made like rerjuests of other pow- 
ers, the I'nited States is the only one 
which compiled. The Rritlsh govtrhnient 
declined to accept the Intervention of any 
power. 

RErjARDIXO THE TRUSTS. 
Combinations of capital which control 
the market in comn, " ■ to 

the g'-neral use of tli- -s- 

ijig natural and fimruN ■ "luc- i nmn, 
thus enhancing prices to the general con- 
sumer, are obnoxious to the common law 
and the public welfare. They are danger- 
oM" eo»is»i(r»»ilr's airainst th*- public good 
and should be made the subject of pro- 



10. — President Mc- | is useful and i ecessary In business opera- 
• tions is essent al to the wise and effective 



trtatment of this subject. Honest co- 
oixralion cf t ipltal is necessary to meet 
new business conditions and extend our 
rapidly increa ing foreign trade, but con- 
spiracies and combinations intended to 
restrict busin as. create monopolies and 
control* prices should be effectively re- 
strained. 

The best ser .ice which can be rendered 
to labor is to ifford it an opportunity for 
^iteady and , omune.rative t{n:<;oymcnt, 
and give it e- ery encouragement for ad- 
vancement. T policy that subserves this 
' nd is the tru Am^rlcTn pOTlcy. The past 
three years h ve been more satisfactory 
ti) American \ orkingmen than many pre- 
ceding years. Any change of the present 
industrial or 
ernment woul 
est Interests, 
and an lncr< 
\ niui-ii^Tn prt 
continue to w 
. I'-sent gold ; 
secured agair 



the other pen 
labor should I 
in comfort, C- 
ttirlft and ecf 
the days of I 
A few wor<l: 
reform, and tl 
era! laws is ■ 



nancial policy of the gov- 
be disastrou.s to their high- 
Wlth prosperity at home 
ising foreign market for 
lucts. employment should 
It upon labor, and' with the 
andard the workingman is 
t payments for his labor 
in a deprecia ed currency. For labor, a 
short day is ictter than a short dollar; 
one will ligh »n the burdens; the other 
lessens the ri .vards of toll. The one will 
promote cont ntment and independence; 
ry and want. Tlie w 
• adequate tp keep tl 
icate the children ami, \\iin 
lomy, lay something by for 
firmity and old agf>. 
are devoted to civil .service 
e just administration of lib- 
rged. 
Cl'E VS CONDITION. 
We have bi m in possession of C" 
since the first of January, 1SS»9.' We n 
restored ortie and established dome 
t;a;riiiiilil.\-. Ve have fed the sta:\ 
clothed ihi; i iked, and adminlstoieil 
the sick. We have Improved the sanii 
condition of t le islanti. We have sti 
lated industr . introduced public edi 
tion, and tak' n a full and comprehen 
enumeration >i the Inhabitants. 

,tion f electors has been set 
ler it flSoers have been choser 
.ti; Mil numici lalities of Cuba. The?e 1 
Koverrments re now in operation, ad 
Istered by th ■ people. Our military 
tal)lishment I is been reduced from f( 
tiiree tbousa d didlars to less than 
thousand. At election lias been on 
lu be held on 'he loth uf Sepleml)er t 
1 law already tried Ir 
•tlons, to choose men 
clonal convention, am" 
the same order is ti 
first Monday of Nove 
istitution upon which ; 
ernment for the islan* 
Is a long step In th< 
r sacred guarantee t 

PLAIN DUl 1. 

rto Rico bv the same tUle 
lines. The treaty of peace 
13 the one conveyed to us 
mgress has given to this 
•rnment which the in- 
icipate. elect their own 
laet their own local laws, 
own system of taxation, 
respects have the same 
l>ower and j livileges enjoyed by otaer 
territories be )nging to the United States, 
arger measure of self-gov- 
was given to the Inhabi- 
lana under J' ' ' A ilis- 

the United :- r Porto 

. • ' ' 'led iiii i iwi al couits 
I 1. all of which are 

i -.: -. ..erous treatment of 
•ans accords with the most 
t of our own country and 
asnirations of the 
\VThile tht.y do not 
free commercial int' 
>d States, congress < 1 

(inmenilaiion by rem i\ ins. 
ay of May last, S5 p«'r cent 
imd providing for tin- re- 
remaining 15 per cent on 
[arch, 19u2, or earlier if tiie 
Porto Rico shall providt. 
■} for the expen.ses of coa- 
overnment. During this in- 
•rlod Porto Rlcan products 
le United States pay a tariff 
of 15 per ce t of the rates under the 
Dtngley act, nd our goods going to Porio 
Kico pay a ike rate. The duties thus 
paid and coll cted both in Porto Rico and 
the United S ites and pi^id to the govern- 
ment of For 1 Rico and no part thereof 
is taken bv t le national government. Al. 



party or fraction in the Philippines that 
■Would incur liability to maintain their 
cause in the futuie, and he replied under 
I date of June 6, li<!t8; "Have acted accord- 
I ing to spirit of department's Instructions 
from the beginning, and I have' entered 
I Into no alliance with the insurgents or 
with any faction. This squadron can re- 
• duce the defenses of Manilla at any mo- 
! ment, but It is considered useless until 
j the arrival of sufflcent United States for- 
I ces to retain posses-jion." In the report 
[of the first Philippine commission sub-! 
j mitted on November 2, ISW, Admiral Dew- ■ 
ley. one of its members, said: 
i "No alliance of any kind was entered 
into with Aguinaldo nor was any promise 
of in(lei)endence made td him at the time." 
(Jen* ral Morritt arrived in the Phillp- 
Iiiies on July i'l. 1»9S. and a dispatch from 
.\Miiiiial Dewey lo the government at 
\\';isliington said: "Merritt arrived yes- 
' terday. Situation at Manilla is most criti- 
! cal. The Spanish may surrender at any 
■ moment. Merrltfs most difficult prob- 
lem will be how to deal with the insurgents 
under Aguinaldo who have become ag- 

Igresslve and even threatening toward our 
army." Here is revealed the spirit of the i 
insurgents as early as July. 1.S9S, before ; 
the protocol was signed, while we were 
I still engaged in active war with Spain.' 
< Even then the Insurgents were threaten- 
ing our army. 
I CAPrURE OF MANILLA. 

! On August 13, Manilla was captured 
'and of this and subsequent events the 
Philippine commission says: "When the 
city of Manilla was taken, Aug. 13. the 
P^ilipinos took no part In the attack, but 
came following in with a view of lo<;t;ng 
the city and were only prevented from do- 
ing so by the forces preventing them from 
entering. Aguinaldo claimed that he had 
the right to occupy the city; he demanded 
of Gen. Merritt the palace of Malacanan 
for himself and the cession of all the 
churches of Manilla, also that a part of 
the money taken from the Spaniards as 
spoils of " war should le given up, and 
above all that he should be given the arms 
of the Spanish prisoners. All these de- 
mands were refused. 

Gens. Merritt, Green and Anderson, who 
wer*' In command at the beginning of our 
occupation, and untH the surrender of 
Manilla, stated that there was no alliance 
with the insurgents and no promise to 
them of independence. On Aug. 17, UdS, 
Gen. Merritt was instructed that there 
must be no joint occupation of Manilla 
with tho insurgents. Gen. Ande:son, un- 
der date of Feb. lU, 19tX). says that he was 
present at the interview between Admiral 
Dewey and the insurgent leader and that 
in this interview Admiral Dewey made no 
promises whato\'er. He adds: "He 
(Aguinaldo) asked me if my government 
was going to recognize his government. I 

" red that I was there simply in a 

y capacity; that I could not ac- 

,..., i.dge his government because I had 

no authority to do so." 

Would not our adversaries have sent 
Dewev's fleet to Manilla to capture and 
destrov the Spanish sea power there, or 
dispatching It there, would they have with- 
draw it after the destruction of ilie Spiu- 
" f the latter, whither would 
:ted it to sail? Where lould 
What port in the Orient 
it? Do our adversaries con- 
dition under the command 
tt to strengthen Dewey in 
an and a.-slst In our triumph 
th which nation we were at 
not our highest duty to 
at every vulnerahlr point, 
might be successfully con- 
earliest practicable moment? 
•KW QUESTIONS, 
not our duty to protect the 
opertv of those who came 
ntrol hy the fortunes of war? 
e come' away at any lime be- 
at a stain uikmi our ^^ootl 



a fair elect!* 
municipal eh 
of a constlti 
convention b: 
semble on th' 
to frame a co 
dependent go 
rest. All thi 
iMlment of o 
people of Cul 

PORTO RH O AND 

We hold P. 
as the Phllii 
which ceded 
the other. C 
island a go^ 
habitants pa 
let;islature, ( 
provide their 
and in these 



and a much 

ernment tlia 

tants of Loul 

trict court ol 

Rico has beei 

have been In 

in i»j)eration. 

the Porto Ri 

liberal thoug 

enciiurages t le best 

people of thi island. 

have instant 

with the Uni 

with mj' re( 

on the first ■ 

of the dutle 

moval of th 

the first of . 

lej^islature o 

1. <al revenU" 

<iueting the ;. 

termed late i 

coming into 



lave come away without <lis- 
y time after the ralilication 
' treaty by the senate of tne 



hit.itiiry i.r penal kKislatinii. Publicity of the dutio from Nov. 1, 1S9S, to June 
will be a helpfuul Infiuenee to cheek this 3,1, jyoy, aggr gating the sum of $2.2o0.a23.- 
evil. ITnlformitv of leiiislation in the sev- 21 paid at t! •' custom houses in tae 
«ral states should be se'.iirel. l)ls»rimiua- , United State: upon Porto Rican products, 
tion l)etw<«n what Is Injurious and wlial , um'.er the It' .vs existing prior to the 

above menti lied act of congress, have 
gop.o into th treasury of Porto Rico to 
relieve the i stltutt and for schools and 
other public, lurposos. In addition to I his 
we have ex ended for relief, riUic.iiion 



ABSOLUTE 






SECURITY. 



ind improvei lent of roads the sum of $1.- 
•1:','1SI.95. T Tnited States military 
has been reduced from 
. native Porto ■ Ricans 
the most part the local 



: Jroe m tl. 

n.O.>j to 1.' 

• onstitute f 

constabulary 

i Under the 

I tion of civil 

' ,1 ei;ttifyiiig 

, P! • i.j i.ieture 



Genuine 



C 



arter's 

Little Liver Pills. 

Must Bear Signature of 




5ee Fac-Simlle Wrapper Below. 



Tary BaMUl aaUt aa easy 
t9 fk» as augta, 

FOR HEADACHE. 
FOR DISINESS. 
FOR BILIOUSNESS. 
FOR TORPID LIVER. 
FOR CONSTiPATIOR. 
FOR SALLOW SKIN 
FOR THE COMPLEXION 




Prtoc 
2S ctntt 



aew law and the inaugura- 

government there has biv>n 

revi\al of business. Tho 

of Porto Ri"-o are devel- 

Iiipiii;,; her i nportr> are increasing; her 
;arif!' is yic ling increased returns; her 
fields are b' tis' 1 nltivated; free schools 
are being < : i. Notwithstanding 

j the many ei l' ments incident to a 

change of ationai conditions she Is 
rupidly shoT ing the good effects of her 
new relation to this nation. 

ILIPPINE QUESTION. 

he remainder of the letter Is 

' Philippine question. In in- 

s subject the president sa>s: 

of full and intelligent un- 

)f the Philipnine ques- 

i»lve to the people authentic 

f the acts and alms of the 

n, I present at some length 

f Importance leading up to 

.situation. The purposes of 

are best revealed and can 

d by what he has done and 

will be seen that the power 

if the gover iment has been ■• ■' •ir the 

liberty, the )e,ace and the ; y of 

' peoples, and ti. . . e has 

d only against force which 

way of the realization of 



THE PI 
Nearly all 
devoted to tl 
troducing th 
For the sak 
dorstanding 
tion. and to 
information 
administratl. 
the fvents ■ 
the present 
the (.xecutiv 
ln'st be judji: 
is doing. It 



been no time since the de- 
the enemy's fleet, when we 
OUld have left the Philippine 
After the treaty of peace was 
lOwer but congress c<iudld sur- 
sovereignty or alientite a foot 
... ^..,.. ^^i.itory thus "acquired. The con- 
gress has not seen fit to do the one or the 
other, and the president had no authority 
to do either, if he had been so inclined, 
which he was not. So long as the sover- 
eignty remains to us it is the duty of the 
executive, whoever he may be. to uphold 
that sovereigntv and if U be attacked to 
suppress its assailants. Would our polit- 
icai adversaries do less? 

It has been asserted that there wouUl 
have been no fighting in the IMiiiippines 
if congress had declaSd its jiurpose to 
give independence to the Tagal "iisur- 
'^ents. The insurgents did not wait for li>e 
ii.tion of congress. They assumed. the of- 
fensive, they opttied fire on our army. 
Those who assert <jur responsibility for 
the beginning of the confiict have forgot- 
ten that before Ihe treaty was ratified in 
the senate and while it was being ilebated 
In that body an<l while the Bacon resolu- 
tion was under discussion. On Feb. 4. IK'.:.' 
the insurgents attacked the American 
armv after being previously advised that 
the American forces were under orders not 
to fire upon Ihem except in defense. 1 he 
papers found in the recently captured 
archives of the insurgents demonstrate 
that this attack had buen carefully 
planned for weeks before it occurred. 
Their unprovoked assault upon our sol- 
diers at a time when the senate was de- 
liberating upon the treaty shows that no 
action on our part except surrender aj.u 
abandonment would have prevented tne 
fighting and leaves no doubt in any 
mind of where the responsibility 
for the shedding of American biood. 
THE REAL CONTENTION. 

With rtll the exaggerated phrase-making 
of this electoral coiiLst. we are in dan- 
ger of being diverted from the real con- 
te'it'on. 

We ;ire in agreement with all of those 
who supported the war with Spam, and 
also with those who counselled tne rail- 
ficalion of the treaty of peace. I'pon those 
tv.o great essential steps there can be 110 
issue, and out of thi!<e came all our ic- 
sponsiblliiies. If others would shirk the 
obligations lmi>osod by the war and Ihr 
treatv. we must decline to act itirtner 
with them and here the isssuo was made. 
It is our purpose to establish in the 
Philippines a government suitable to tiie 
v.-autci and conditions of the inhabitantii 
and to prei>are them for self government, 
and to give them self government wh-n 
they ar- ready for it. That I am aimin:; 
10 do under mv constitutional autliorti>. 
and will continue to do until coii,?re:.s 
shall determine the political status ol the 
inhabitants of the archipelago. ^ ^ 

Are our opponents against the treai> . 
If so. they must be reminded that it could 
not have "been ratified in the senate but 
for their assistance. The senate whlci 
ratified the treatv and the congress wnich 
added its sancti<in by a large appropria- 
tion, comprised senators and representa- 
tives of the people of all parties. 

Would our opponents surrender to the 



fair 
rests 



This would refiulre an army and navy 
far larger than is now maintained in the 
Philippines and still more in excess of 
what will bo necessary with the full recog- 
nition of our sovereignty. A military 
support of authority not our own as thus 
proposed is the very essence of militarism, 
which our onnonents In their platform 
oppose, but which by their policy would of 
necessity be established In Its most offen- 
sive form. 

SOLDIERS NOT MI'RDERERS. 
The American people will not make 
the murderers of our soldiers the agents 
of the republic to convey the blessings 
of liberty and order to the Philinplnes. 
They will not make them the builders of 
the new cnmm .nwealth. Such a course 
would be a betrayal of our sacred obliga- 
tions to the peaceful Filipinos, and would 
place at the mercy of dan.Terous alventuiv- 
ers the lives and" prooerty of natives and 
forrigners. It would make possible and 
easy the commission of such atrocities 
as were secretlv planned, to be executed 
on the 22nd of I'ebruarv, 1S99. In the city 
of Manilla, when '-nly the vigllancf^ of our 
army prevented the attempt, to assassin- 
ate our soldiers and all foreigners and 
pillage and destroy the city and al! Us 
surroundings. In short, the proposition 
of those opposed to us is to continue all 
tho obligations in the Philipnlnes which 
now rest upon the government. oiil.v 
changing the ri latlon from principal, 
which now exists, to that of surety. O.ur 
responsibility is to remain, but our i)ower 
Is to be diminished. Our obligaiion is to 
be no less, but our title is to be surren- 
dered to another power, which Is with- 
out experience or training, or the ability 
' to maintain a stable government at home 
and absolutely helpless to perform its 
International obligations with the rest of 
the world. To ^hir- we are opposed. We 
should not vlelii our title while our ob- 
ligations last. In the language of our 
platform. "Our authority .'diould not be 
less than our i".sPonslbility," and our 
present responsibility is to establish our 
authority iri eyt; v part of the l.slands. 
i No governmeiit can so certainly pre- 
I serve the poac . restore public order, es- 
tablish, law. justice and stable conditions 
as ours. Neitln-r congress nor the exe- 
cutive can establish a stable government 
in these i.slands except under our right of 
sjvereStjnty, oui authority and our fiag. 
And this vie are doing. 

PROTFCTOKATE NOT FEASIBLE. 
We could not do it as a protectorate 
power so com(>lete.y or so successfully 
as we are doing It now. As the sover- 
eign power We can initiate action and 
shape means tf) ends, and guide the Fili- 
pinos to self-development and eelf-govern- 
ment. As a pruectorate power we Cviuld 
not initiate acti 11. but would be compelled 
to ftdlow and unhold a people with no ca- 
pacity yet to gi alone. In the one case 
we can "protect eurselves and the Filipinos 
fnm being involved in dangerous compli- 
cations: in the ether we could not protect 
even the FlHidii is until after their trouble 
had come. ne>iiles, if we cannot estab- 
lish any government of our own wiihout 
thf» consent of the governed, as our op- 
ponents cont'-nti. then we could not es- 
tablish a staide Rovernracnt for them or 
mak.^ our a prcectorate wdtinout the like 
consent an<l neither the majority of the 
peonl<> nor a minority of the people have 
invited us to insume it. We could not 
maintain a protectorate even wUh the 
constant of the governed without glvitig 
provocation for conflicts and prob.ibly 
costlv wars. Our rights In the Philippines 
are "now free from outside Interference 
and will contin le so In our present rela- 
tion. We will not give uo our own to 
guarantee another sovereignty. ^ 

Our title is cood. Our peace commission- 
ers believed they were receiving fi good 
title when tiiev concluded the treaty.. The 
executive believed it was a good title 
when he submitted it to the senate of the 
United Stales for Its ratification. The 
senate bell^-ved it was a good title when 
they give it their constitutional as.senl. 
and the congress seems to not have doubt- 
ed its completeiH ss when they appropri- 
ated twentv mi. lion ilollars provided by 
the treaty. If any who favored its ralili- 
cation believed it gave us a bad title, they 
were not sincere. Our title is practically 
identical with that under which we hidd 
our territory acquired since the beginning 
of thf government, and under which we 
have exerciseil full sovereignty and estab- 
lished govern ment for the inhabitants. 

It is worthv of note that no one outside 
of the I TiitMl St.ites disputes the fullness 
and integrity of the occasion. Who then is 
the real issue on this subject? Whether 
It is paramount to any other or not, it is 
whether we shall be respon.-ible for the 
government of the Philippines with the 
sovereignty and authority whith enables 
us to guide them lo regulated libtity, 
law, safety and progress, or whether we 
shall be responslole for the forcible and 
aroilrary government of a nilnoruy with- 
out sovere.gnty and authority on our 
part, and wiiii only the emljarras'ment of 
a protectorate without the eowcr of pre- 
venting them. 

ARE NOT JUSTIFIED. 
There were those wlio two years ago 
were rushing us on to war with Si)ain 
who are unwilling now to accept its cicar 
con.sequence, as there are those among U3 
who advocated the ratification of the 
treaty of peace, but now protest against 
its obligations. Nations wliich go to war 
must be prepared to accept its re:^iultanl 
obli and when they make treaiic* 

mil iliem. 

TnM>e rtiio profess to distrust the liber- 
al and honorable puriioses of the ad- 
ministration in Its treatment of the Piiii- 
ippines are not justified. Imperialism has 
no place in its creed or conduct. FreeJom 
is a rock upon whicii the Republican pirty 
was builded and now rests. Liberty is 
the great Republican doctrine for which 
people went to war ana for whicli a mil- 
i lion lives weiv oftered and biliions of dol- 
lars expended to make li a lawful legacy 
ot all without the consent of master or 
slave. There is a strain of ili-concea.ed 
hvpocrisy in the anxiety to extend tlie 
constitutional guarantees to the people nt 
the Phillppin.'S. wh le their rullification 
is iipciily advocated at home. Our oppon- 
ents may distrust themselves but tluv 
have no right to discredit the good laith 
and patriotism of th^ majority of the peo- 
ple, who are opjiosing the.j:; they may tear 
the worst f'.rm of imp<riaiism with Ihe 
helpless Filipinos In their h.Tnds; but if 
thcv do ji i.s because the.\- liHVe pined 
witii the spirit and faith of the fathers 
and have lost the virility of the founders 
of the party which they profess to rep- 
resent. 

The Republican party doesn't have to 
as.'icrt its devotion to the Declaration ot 
Independenee. That immortal instrument 
of the fathers remained unexecuted until 
the peopli.. under the lead of the Kepui'lie- 
an party in the awful dath oi b.ittle 
I turned its promises Into fullillment. Jl 
wrote into the constitutiim the amend- 
ments guaranteeing political equality to 
American citizenship and it has never 
liroken them or counselled others in 
breaking them. It will not be guided In 
its conduct bv one set of principles at 
home and another set in the new terri- 
, tory belonging to the United States. 

It our oppciunts would practice as well 




Tliese unwelcome visitors usi^ally appear in the spring or summer, ■when the blood is making an extra effort to f: 
itself from the mauy iinptirities that laave accumulated during the winter months 

Carbuncles, which are more painful and dangerous, come most frequently on the back of the nee' 
eatintj great holes in the flesh, exhaust the strength and often prove fatal. Boils are regarded by son 
people as blessings, and they patiently and uncomplainingly endure the pain and inconvenience undA" 
the mistaken idea that their health is being benefitted, that their blood is too thick anv-way, and this « 
Nature's plan erf thinning it. The blood is not too rich or too thick, but is diseased— is fiill of poison — and 
unless relieved the entire system will suffer. The boil or carbtincle gives warning of serious internal 
troubles, which are only waiting for a favorable opportunity to develop. 

even cancer, is the result of a neglected boil. 
Keep the blood pure, and it will keep the 
skin clear of all the irritating impurities that 
cause these painful, disfiguring diseases. 

S. S. S. cures boils and carbuncles easily 
and permanently by reinforcing, purifyii:g and 
building up the blood and ridding the system of all accumulated waste matter, 

S. S. S. is made of roots and herbs which act directly on the blood, and all jxsisons, no matter 
how deep-seated, are soon overcome and driven out by tliis powerful purely vegetable medicine. 

S. S. S. is not a new, untried remedy, but for 
fifty years has been curing all kinds of blood and skin 
diseases. It has cured thousands, and will cure you. 
It is a pleasant tonic as well as blood purifier — im- 
proves th.e appetite and digestion, btiilds uj ycur 
general health and keeps your blood in order. 

Our ph}-sicians have made blood and skin dis- 
eases a life study — write them fully about ya^xc ccse, 
and cay ieformation or advice wanted will be cheerfully given. We make ho charge 
whatever for this service. Send for our book on Blood and Skia Inseaees— €rec. Address, The Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga. 



Boils 




Many an old sore, running ulcer, 

Dangerous 
Garbuiscies 



Mr. P.. M. rratt, Cs.ve, S. C. writes : 
"Per twenty ycanj I was sorely 
afflicted with boil.s and carbuncle";, 
cau.sed by impure blood. It is impo.';- 
sible to describe niv .suffering ; pnrtof 
the time being una tic to worL or .sleep. 
Several doctors treated me, audi tried 
all the .s(><alled blood remedies, but 
"•othing seemed to do ir.e any good. 
Dunug the summer of isfR 1 was per- 
Buaded to try S. S.S., and a' er taking I 
several bottles was entirely cured, and 
have had no return of these painlul 
pi^ts ap to the present tisie." 




of the helpless sufferers in Pckin, and 
whiie at times the dark tidings seemed to 
make all hoiie vain, the rescuers never 
fjiltered in the heroic fullillment of their 
noble task. 

AS e are grateful to our own soldiers and 
sailors and marines, and to all th^ brave 
men who though assembled under many 
standards representing peoples and races 
strangers in country and speech were vet 
united In the sacred mission of carrying 
succor to the besieged, with a .success that 
is now the cause of a world's rejoicing. 

Not only have we reason for thanks- 
giving for our material blessings, but we 
should reloice in the complete unitication 
of the people of all sections of our coun- 
try, that lias so 
last fe.v years 
perfect union. 

The obliteration of old differences, the 
common devotion to the flag and the com- 
mon sacrifices for its honor, so con.-picu- 
usiv shewn V>y the men of the North and 
Soiith in the Spanish war, have so 
strengthened the ties of friendship ami 
mutual respect that nothing cin ever agTin 
divide tis. The nation faces the new cen- 
tury gratefully and hopefully, with in- 
creasing love, of cour.try. with flrni faitli 
in its free institutions, and with high re- 
solve that they ".shall not perish from the 
earth. Very re.'^pectfully yours. 

"WILLIAM McKINLEY." 




MIM VICOR 



iMormon Bi 

Church aiiJ tti 



I* Pills liave been in use over 50 years by I'.ie leaders cf me Moisoa 
1 j.jwcrs. " i'oaiuvi::/ cures the wf.rst cases in old ami vounu insinij f'om eflocts 
of self-abuse, dissipation, excesses, or ctgareae-smakin^. CureS Losit 



izEzmniniZB 

leaders ci tne Monn* 
njj tiisin^f from ertcc 

Manhood. Ifn- 

* . .--'I'*, "^.-ilns 




every" funulon. Ij .i." get aL'i~jVUi.at, a cure Is at lianj, f«^y77' ^ .' .•.!>€; ; ciV, « ..<1ftvel'-pcd 
a(S;aa*, StImaUtes the brain and nerve cor.ters. sec a t)Ox, 6 for $2 w by mail. 9mHa^ n. wt.tten jrf- .»>. - • ;-« 
or money refuoded, vitb 6 boxes. Circulars Irc-e. Acidre**i BIshOD Remedy CO<f G^JI PranCISCC. Ca>. 



3 hapi.ily developed in the 
and made for us a more ' 



TO CrRK A COUD IN ONH DAT 

Take Lixatlve Brono Quinine Tablets. AH drueei<ts 
refund the money if It fails t.i cure. E. W. Grove's 
signature is on each box. 2^c. 



and 



GIVES OP£RUORS TIME. 

Mine Workers' Board Afijourns With- 
out Ordering a StrUs. 

Indianapolis, Sept. 10.— The national 
executive board of t^ie United Mine 
Workers of America adjourned vest-r- 
day sine die without promulgating a 
formal endorsement of the anpiicatian of 
the niincr.s of the anthracite districts 
for ricrmisKion to strike. At the close 
of the session President John Mitchell 
fc-aid: 

"There is practically no change in the 
situation since Saturday night. If tre 
ojiprat >rs do not meet our demands 
within a given tiine the strike will be „,,„„,^,,._h 
ordered tipnn the end.Msemen'. of Seoie- 1 f^'^'if^'^^^'.^. ^ 
tary V.ilsi.n and myself. 

"Whether tho time allov.ed is five days 
or longi r I decliiu- to say. As sot out 
ill our statement of riaturil^.y, influences 
are at work t > bring about a settlement 
without orderin.g the men to lay down 
their tools. I must again decline to sav 
v. hat these inlluences are. for the rea- 
son that making this information nublie 
would at once destroy their effective- 
ness. 

"If there are any political inlluences 
at work I know noriing of them, an.i 
I dint think it has come to the knowl- 
t dge of the hoard meniber.s. It would 
be very bad pilicy for the nation.' 1 
rfltcers of tho Mine Workers to ask 
the intercession of any political party, 
and this most certainly has not been 
dyne. We are simply trying to g;et 
for the miners of our irganiz 'tion and 
those not afRliated with us hinc-^t 
wages." 



MASSACRED BY BLACKS. 

R«ign 0? Terror ReporUd In Kiw 
South Wales. 

Victoria, B. C. Sept. 10.— The steamc/ 
Vv'arrimo, from Australia, via Honolulu, 
brought news of a series of massacres 
by the blacks of Nev.- South Wales. Tho 
police were in pursuit of some that had 
committed several fiendish crimes and 
killed nearly a dozen people when the 
steamer sailed. 

The first massacre was reported from 
Kerelong. Mr. Mawlirey had left his 
home to go to a nearby village, aiid the 
women and children were alone. The 
blacks came to the house and battered in 
the doors with their tomahawks. The 
uomen and children lied, and nearly all 
v.ere heWed down in cold IjIoou as they 
ran. The killed were: Mis. Mawbvay. 
Kildy Mawbrcy, Percy Mawbrey, Mis.^ 
Ker.se, Elsie Clarke and Grace Maw- 
brey. 

Tv.o days later the same blacks went 
to th? hovipe of Alox.ander McKay and 
killed him. The same day they entered 
a l:ouse five or six miles away and killed 
■Mrs. O'Brien and her infant child. 

They continued thejr \vay into the 
bu.=h. .going north. A big pos.so of police, 
aided by native trackers and bloo.'.- 
hounds started in pursuit, going to Port 
Stephens, where the blacks ha\V? retreat- 
ed. 

The inspector of the New South Wales 
pcdice says in his report it would be dif- 
ficult to exa.ggerale the condition into 
which tho district has In-en thrown. 





Hcmesteads and occupations ha,vc beia 



wtmicn are 
H" protc-lien. 



crowdiiu 



MMNE F|QHTS FIBE. 

Miles of Timber Burned and Towns 
Threatoned. 

Bangor, Me., Sept. 10.— Afti r I wo 
months of drought, inimincrubie forest 
fires are sweeping through Eastern 
MtMne, destroying iniles of timber land?. 
People in the sm.all mountain towns a\\' 

' out ready to cave their hmics and pr i»- 

I erty. 

i The fires are making the grcitest 
havoc in Hancock and Penobscot couu- 
tic:s. At Oldtov.n the fire department 
and citi::ens have been on duty all day. 

; and the wind sweeps great sheets of 
acro.=s the river ami into the 



ftASEBALL 



AMERICAN LEAGTir:. 

At Milwaukee— Buffalo. 2: Milwaukee, 1. 

At Kar.-sas Citv— First game: Kansas 
City, r.; Cleveland. 3. Second game: Cleve- 
land. 7: Kansas City, 5. 

At ciikitgo— Chicago. 6; Detroit. 2. 

At Minneapolis- First game— Minneapo- 
liss, S: |ni!ianai)olis, 1. Second game: Min- 
neapolis, 7; Indianapolis, 5. 

AMERICAN LEAGUE. 

Played Won. lost. Pr C» 



tlcnies 
village. 

In ITnncock county 800 men are work- 
ing day and night fighting tho name:5. 
Another fire is raging near Washington. 



Chicago — 
Milv..^ukee .. 
Itiflianapolis 

Detroit 

K:in.sas City 
Cleveland .. 

Buffalo 

Minneapolis 



..12r. 
..12X 
..127 
..l:3<) 
..130 
..12« 
,.130 
..i:W 



71 

.".ft 
r.8 
00 



57 

jst) 

«;7 

r.7 



Brooklyn .. 
Viilsburg .. 
I'bilaiU'tphia 
Chi<ago ... 

Bo.si.m 

Cineiniiati . 
St. Louis .. 
N< w York . 



NATIONAL LEAGUE. 

Played Won. Lost. 



.los 
.11:: 

.1 IN 
. il'J 
.111 
.112 
.11M 
.110 



S." 
t-,1 



■M 
If. 



•r.t 



..s 
."ill 

HI 



m 
.."i.;5 

.."ills 
.4.V, 

.4>;s 

.146 
.o8j 



Pr Ct 

.('.(•2 
.."•liti 
.5'Ht 
.l!il 
.177 
.47:! 
.|t>; 



insurgents, abandon, out; sovercdgnt>- _or j as^preach^tlie^doctrlnes^o^ 



the Phlllppli 
been employ 
stoo<l in th 
j these ends. 
After recit 
inissioners f 
peace with 
issurd by tl 
I'iVli; pines. 
>i iiws to m: 
•nd IS being 
'iberty and 
wards of tl 
been dirM:te' 
Ity. their a 
n^'t for our 
or might, nc 
t-!r bumanlf 
>■ ■■r>t-'Or;p,n O 
r>oniil.Tt»on ■< 



CURE SICK HEADACHE. 



ig his directions to the com- 
r uf^gotiating the treaty of 
ipain and the proclamation 
» con" '■ ' ners sent lo the 
Mr. —y says: This 

>.ou!.. ..... .. what has been 

lone to bring the benelits of 

good government to these 

» nation. Every effort has 

tr-> thfir peace and prosper- 

:- -^nt and well-bein^. 

i. -ment nor for pride 

tor L:.id€ or commerce, but 

and civill»,4ti6n, and for the 

the vast majority of the 

ho welcome our «over1sntv 

. .;r,.,;.,„ ,,. T.,(-)^j(^- -wtiose first 

:er of Manilla by 
:o CTTtor th.> city. 



ced" it to them. If that be not their pur- i 
pose then it should be promptly dis- 
tlaimed. fcr onlv evil can risult from the 
hopes raised bv our opponents in the mintl.-; 
of the Filipinos, that with their succes.-; 
at tlif polls in Novimber ther.> will be a 
withdrawal of our army and of American 
iity over the arclilpelago; tiu' 
Independence of the Tagalog 
Ti'.pi. recognized and the powers of gov- 
ernment over all the other peoples of the 
archipelago conferred upon the Tagalog 

I '"''"^EFFECT UPON INSURGENTS, 
j The effect of the belief in the mlnUs 
' of the Insurgents that this will be done 
i has already prolonged the rebel-Ion 
' and increases the necessity for the con- 
army. It Is now de- 
1 the archlpe'ago and 
.u of civil governments, 
•d manv of the Insurgents 
, .iig the liberal terms of 
red bv Gen. MacArfiur under 
rij' for these falf-e hopci;, 
ction could hive been 
ejt?Mlr>!men» m tiie 
and -h'- re:?' ot ,\ l.l3^■« 

would be at hand 

;can people ' by our 

1 yield the of the 

I -'• ' in the 1 iDii, :. ■ ;• to a 

small fr: f tho population, a single 



tlnuaace of 
laving full 

the • - ' " 
and ■ 



,1 co: 

had 

Philippine-, 

g~\'errm'-:'nt 



- 4 tribe out ... ..^ uy or more inhabiting thc.j-i; ^..,. , ,,,,__ ^^;,..^J ond rrc-V-^ through I 
That they m ?ht iwr ic and destroy thoie' arcliJP^»^»> * lACtion .wiiicii ■w-antonly at- the terrible streBseg and iJrottacted agony 



of our ii-!?titutionp at home or their risht- 
ful influence in anv territory over which 
«mr flag float ss. Empire has been ex- 
pelhd from Porto Rico and the Philip- 
pines bv Amf*r!cau freemen.^ The Hag of 
the republic now floats over these islan.ls 
as ah emblem of rightful sovereignty. 
Will the republic stay and dispense to 
their inhabitants the blessings of liberty, 
education and free Institutions, or stea: 
"away, leavitjg them to anarchy or impe- 
rialism. _ 

DUTY OR DESERTION. 

The American question is between duty 
and desertion— the American verdict will 
be for duty and against desertlcn. for the 
republic i-gainst both anarchy and impe- 
rialism. 

The lountrv has been fuldly advised of 
the purposes of the United States In China, 
and they will be faithfully adhered to as 
already detinod. 

The nationis fllkJ with gratitude that 
the little band, among them many of our 
own blood, who for two months have be'n 
subjected to privations and pen! by th*^ 
attacks oi pitllfss hordes at the Chlr.es^f 
capital exhibiting supreme couragf ln_th: 
face ot despair, have been enabled by 
God's favor to ereet their rescuers and find 
sb. • ' ■ - - wn flag. 

or this land but of 



FIGHTING IN COLOaLBI.^. 

Kingston, Jamaica. Sept. 1". — Mail ad- 
vices received yesterdav from Colon, 
Colombia, sav that t5ie i(he\s seized the 
liiVi-n of Turbac •, near Carthagena, as 
will as the railway. lasL Monday. Th<' 
following day Ihe Colonihian warship 
(.'(jrdulia arrived with 400 IroopF, ar.d 
huivy fighting ensued. There was gre.'i. 
excitement in Carthagena when the mail 
steamer left Colon. 



MRS, CDRBETT SEEKS DIVORCE, 

Formsr Champion Pagilist on His 
Way \o Europe. 

New York, Sept. 10.— Ju:nes J. Corbelt 
sailed for Europe Saturday on the Cam- 
pania. His departure was surrounded 
with the utmo.st secrecy, and unknown 
to some of his most intimate fri.^nds. 

When the former fistic champion was 
well past Sandy Hook, his wife an- 
nounced that they had separated, and 
that she would sue the pugilist for di- 
vorce. A rei;oi t that attended his going 
was that he had sold out his business 
intere.=t5 here and might no^t return. 

AVith Corbett went George C.^nsidine. 
bii^ manager. Their names did not ap- 
pear on the pa.ssenger li.st. It was b*- 
li( .ed that Ihev had taken i assa.^e unde/ 
other nauK'S. Considine. Corlictt's 
partner in his saloon, confirined the re- 
pcrt of Iheir sailing. 

Mri=. Corbett t^airl her husinnd bid 
cruelly ever hin.i their 



^'■^ ticated her 
marriage. 



DeWitfs Little Early Risers are t . 

promnt, palatable, plea.sant. poweifu , «^ur-«e m, 

prompt, palatable, pleasant, powerful, 

purifying Iit;le pi lls. Max Wirth . 

$11.30 io Mllwaukae & Return, Via 
Wisconsin Central Railway. 

Account Wi.«con.'=in state fair. Tickets! 
on sale Sept. Sth to 14th, return limit 
Sept. ICth. 

For further information call at office, 
4C0 West Superior street. 

W. M. STEPHENSON. 
General Agent- 



Nasal 

CATARRH 



In all Its etagee there 
should be cleaD!'iie»p. 

Ely's Cream Balm 

clean-«C8, soothes and la ."^ils 
the diseased membi-ar.e. 
It curea catarrh aii'I drives 
■way a cold iu tho head 
quickly. 

Crcun Bairn la placed Into tbo nostiUe. Btneade 
.ever the membraoe and ia absorbed. Relief la Im- 
mediate and a cure foUowa. It la not drying— doea 
not produce snccziag. I-arge Si^e, 50 coats at Drag- 




MADE A 6000 PROFIT. 

State Fair Rocsipts Breatar Than 
Last Year. 

St. Paul. S.pt. 10.— Thi' Minnesota 
slate fair of lOtW will show a net profit 
for the fair accosiation of about $15,000. 

While there are many returns yet to 
such as the money taken in by 
railroad companies, etc., the cash re- 
ceipts at the grounds are at hand, and 
they make a very good showing compar- 
ed with the fair of last year, which was 
supposed to be something remai liable in 
point of financial success. 

Last year the fair profits were 510,000 
and while the figures given above do not 
show an increase of quite $2000, the re- 
ceipts for prj'.'iloges this year will be 
fully $1000 more than last, and the rail- 
roads have taken in more money v.hich 
must be added. 

The state fair officials estimate that 
this year's profits will be $15,000, a gain 
of $5000 over last year. 

The expenses were much heavier this 
year. 



Room I, 

No. 1; W. Sup. 

St., Duluth, 

Minn. 

RsQu'ar Qradua^a. 
Diploma in Off ica. 

^., Leading Specialist 
■^ tor the cure of 
t Chronfo. Kervoum 
;' asu! Prtvste 
' aiaea»cmm 

Cancer, Piles, Fistula, Stricture, Hydro- 
cele, Varicx-ele, Rupture and Tumors 
cured without the knife or ligature. 

Sure cure guaranteed in 10 to 30 days. 

Syphillis. Gonorrhea, Gleet, Pimples 
Blotches. I'lcers. Sores In the mouth or 
throat. Unhealthy di.^charges. Skin Af- 
fections, Falling of the Hair, and Consti- 
tutional BLOOD POISONING speeilily 
cured by remedies unknown to other phy- 
sicians. . .<.'.tA 

YOUNa MEN 

Suffering from the effect.= of youthful fol- 
lies t'T indiscretions, or any trouble with 
Weakness, Nervous DebilPy, Loss of 
Memory, Despondency. Aversion to Soci- 
ety, Kidney Troubles or any diseases of 
the Gtno-Urinary organs, can here find 
safe and speedy cure. Charges reason- 
able, especially to the poor. Cure guaran- 

' MtODLr~AGEO MEN, 

There arc nuuiy troubU-d v.ilh loo fre- 
(luent evacuations of the bladder, often 
a<-companie<l by a slight .smarting or burn- 
ing s>nsation, and weakness of the sys- 
tem, in a rnamier the patients cannot ac- 
count for. On examining the urinary de- 
po.vit.^ a ropy sediment will often be found 
andso metimes i»jiitic!cs of albumen will 
appear and the color be found of a thin 
miikisli hue. ag.iln <hangiiig to a dark 
forbid appearance. There are many men 
who <lic of this difilculty. Ignorant of the 
cause, whicli is the second stagQ of sem- 
inal weaknes.?. The doctor will guarantee 
a perfect cure In all such cases, and 
healthy restoration of the genlo-urhiary 
organs. Write for Question list. 

I •mice —Married or single at'^ guar- 
LilUICd anteed SAFE AN1,> SUKC KK- 
lilI']F from all troubles pecular to Ibr-ir 
sex. no- matter from what cause. Otfice 
private; no <'Ai(osure. Cons'iltation free. 

If in trouble v.rite or nail. Dclay.s are 
dangerous. Medicine sent anywhere by 
m.^il or express. (Charges moderate. Ofiice 
hours H a. m. to s p. m. Sundays 10 a. m. 
to 12 m. 



CopjTlg'hts. Caveats. Trademark!, 

PATEffiTS, 

MASOm, FEMWiCK A LAWREMOt, 

\JtkMES 7. WAT^OM, BIkO 

Washlnsrton, D. C. E.uabilshed 18CL 

'Valuabia book on patents iREE. 

Send f.r It. 

301 Palladio Building. Dulutb. Minnesota. 



CMICH ESTER'S CRSUSM _ _^ 

tnmmmi pills 

>J1"-V Orlainiil ao J Only eeoniun. 

y^/^^^.'':.Z'r.. A.«iTir(l.»> f Ucdl». MkU,\.rri%t 
41; r CHICI'F: TElfS ENGLi^4U 

>^,. , llKlt as 1 t-ul<t luclalUe bom. w>i«a 

^k — . ^^ . ;th I I'lc ril rl>.ir. Tnk" no otbrr. Rrfnse 
j^ J9>-'k ^viTi l>;>qc«.'roaii t<iil>«tltntianii and Lmitat. 
I'M -" fk •!•>••». Buy o^ jroi.r DrLTf.ii. or »»na 4c. 4« 
{ Vv ^f ■ .B.^l^ for Pnrticulnm, Te«tlan3iil»lt 

I Wt JK r.4.d "Rrivr for LMiilcm** ir. Utttr, by r» 



,Ji. 1' turn Mull 

^— "*"/ fc;) Ortt2515' 



] O.OtrO liatimani&li. BoM bf 

l'blvho«t>r Cheralcak Co- 

MmUmk BaiiMa. eitlk^X^ >»* 



g-Grand Excursions- ^' 



RATE FROIVI DULUTH 



$11 



DETROIT, 

men. 

and RETURN 



Sil 



:3rrr" 



"%■- . 

>^^ 





Two Grand Excursions— $ I LOO 
Dstroit and Rtturn 

Via Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic 
railway, to St. Ignace, thence via the 
jialatial steamers of the Detroit & 
Cleveland Navigation C'Unuany. 

Leave Pnluf h '/ n. m. Sept 13 and 16. 

Return limits allow ten days' btop at 
Detroit. . .; 

The moBt popular excurfeions ever 
offered the people of lDulut?i. Sleep'ir 
and stateroom berths should be reserved 
in advance. T. H. Larke, assistant geii' 



GOING 

Sept. Hth 
and 16th. 

Via DULUTH, SOUTH SHORE 
g ATLANTIC RAILWAY 

TO ST. IGNACE. 

Thence via the Palatial Steamers of 

DETROIT & CLEVELAND 
NAV3CATION CO. 



. K,i'3BOTBBES.«'^'«rfeiiStiet*.,K3WX«a.}^^ggj£, P^jj^^^^ - - - I 



Return Limits Allow a Ten Days 
Stop in Detroit. 



sleeping Car ^.nd Stattro-Jin 
sboold be st^ured lu advance. 



D?rth« 



T. M. LARKE. 

AM't Gen'l Pa»8. Ajent, DrLt:7C. 




m^mm 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 






THE DULUTS EVENING HERALD, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1900 



A SLIGHT 
ADVANCE 



Arthur R. Jones & Co., 

itwet. (Spading Hotel.) 

ago Board of Trade. 



4s8 West Superior 

Members of Ch 



tiMkt, ItiMto, Ira 

LmsmI Wires to Nc 



Wheat Ruled Strong But the ^^^ s^: i ^^[ 
Amount of Trading Was 
Restricted. 



THE CABLES HIGHER 



Falling Off In World's Ship* 

ments and In Amount 

on Passage. 



DuluCi Board of Trade. Sept. 10.— The 
traciinK in wheat was kept down to small 
pro))ort:ons today on account of the gov- 
ernment's monthly crop report being due 
this afternoon. The undertone was 
strong, the news being all favorable to 
b<tter prices. There was an advance at 
Liverpool, the world's shipments were 
smaller, .and there was a decrease from 
last week of over 1,000,000 bus in the 
amount on passage, while the weather In 
the Northwest was unfavoraoie. The 
cloFe was 'hc higher than on Saturday 
h>?rv> and ^^'"'(^41 higher at Chicago for the 
Deff-mbHr option. 

T was fairiy active on the Du- 

It t i December wheat opened un- 

cli<i;i;'.i .'A TKc. sold at :*y\v at 9::n. react- 
ed to TK-%c at 10:25, recovered to 763i,c at 
V>:i9 and Wa.s quoted at ~^%c at the close, 
b^ins '4c lower than on Saturday. .Casli 
bu.'liiess wa? w rivo, 125,000 bus being 
s<dd at the S' '• price which ranged 

fro-n ^c to - r December. Bariey 

was unchansed. *^'urn declined VsC. Oats 
and rvo nu-h advancetl ^ac. Cash, to arrive 
anc H 'T tlax rose 'jc each, Sep- 

tembt ; lav llax were unchansed, No- 

vember lU\ advanced Ic and December 
Il?i.c declined «i.c. rollowing were the 
•rice.: 
N'i>. 1 hard, cash, ll^c: to arrive, 
umber, 77=Stc: December, "s'-gc; 
, No. 1 northern, cash, 7.">%c; to 
^■•■tember, ToS^c; Decembtr. 
No. 2 northern, "0%c. No. 
Uat-. 2::fi2234c. Rye. r)lc. 
Klax. cash. $1.49>^: to ar- 
i^eptemb. r. $l.49V:: October, 
ji 47- November, *1.4«; December, n.44; 
Alav". JI 4.V Corn. 'i'f^iC. _ 

Car inspection— Wheat, Itn: corn, 1", 
(,ai>^ 4- rve. 4: barley, S; flax, 27. Receipts 
— Wheat. "l.'.T.lC. bus: corn. 14..i47 bus: rye, 
an:* bus; barUy. r.S,S4 bus: tlax, ItJ.SiC. bu.-*. 
Shipments- Wheal, 12«,54S bus: barley, 41,- 
0-» bus. 



c I 

t 

M 

a; 

7'' 

d ,■• 

Itarb 

rive. 



Ship Your Grain to 

McCarthy Bros. & Qo. 

firtin Commissloa Morchtnts, 

Duiuth an! Mi3De4polls. 



W£ SELL BY SAMPLE, 



REFEREMOeSt 

First National Bank, Duiuth, Mlni^ 
American Exchange Bank, Duiuth. 
Metropolitan Bank, Minneapolis- 
Security Bank, MinneapoU.. 



l'*;C. Flax, ca 

S.'i." iTwc-^tt rn. V 
; >!.. r, $1. 1'i. U-. 
her. .".2>.-. " ■ 
t ember, 
October, v.. .^„---.- 

WEAR 

Chicago, Sept. U 

the market h,;- 
wli'it. Livi : p 

world's ■ .11 

against ' '• 



lar'.,'e. i >u 

vear af;' ra 

cal sales, Ui'.ouo. 
loads. Estimate 
Rains in the Nort 
continues to del 
proach of the g( 
comes out this i 
trade very gener 
will probably be ^ 
pecte<l that any 
shown by these fl 
ish feature, howe 
wheat market lot 
spond. 

Corn has been 
local cars were !> 
mate. Liverpool 
ports for the day, 
20(t.0CK) bus. 27 load 
ible Incre.ised 440 
decreased iSO.UOO I 
port this afterno 
with some Inter 
conceded that it 
ditions throuRhoi 
In oats, a fair 
futures with pri 
The visible decree 
public stocks, 2, 
Clearancer:, 40C.» 
New York export 
♦iS9 cars, with i>o« 

The provision 
right through. S 
ly. AVestern pa 
hogs, against 4.">, 
ceipt< were Sl.W 
for tomorrow. 1 
looks very stronf 
is in a gootl pr 
rapidly on any ii 
V/ EA 

PUTS 
Puts, Decembe 
Calls, Decembe 
Curb, Decembe 

MINNEA 

Minneapolis, Se 
tember, 73'/ic; Df 
To arrive— No. 1 
em, 74*sc; No. 2 

*:rop 

Washington. S- 
winter and sprii 
7V.'.» hist ye ir. '1 

AMERICAN 
Du- 
iuth. 
Stpptember— 

Open 75' 2B 

High 753^ 

l.ow 7'.i-.B 

Close 7%B 

Decembtr— 

Ojien 7tJB 

High 7«-%-U 

Low 7»>-Vfc 

Close 7ti>'i,B 

WHICAGO UA' 
Oats 



1, frtfMmt and Ctttoa. 

Yorlc. Chlc<eo aod Bostoo 



ff. 68fe75c. Corn, No, 2, 
Oats. No. 2. 2H4c;''No. 
h. Northwestern, Jl.jo; t 
-^ - ••mber. $1.50; Oc- ! 
f. ,')lVic; Octo- 

, . Timothy, Sep- 

er, $4.3<«^''o4.40. Clover, 



:S REPORT 

— Witn trade very light, 

'• ^ strong In 

>id higher; 

. ■ iXf' busnt'ls, 

le week previous and 

On pas>,i?e decreased 

increased 

■Mpts were 

aels. '><> a 

ces. Lo- 

Mew iorK IS 

<^r tomorrow trs. 

west r III ill. \\nich 

ly tl 4. The ap- 

ernnM..^ . v ijori which 

iternoon has restrit t 1 

llv, although its eff... t 

■ry slight. It is not ex- 

naterial change will be 

,'ures. Should any bull- 

er, be forthcoming, our 

In good position to re- 

ibout steady, although 
:> lust double the esti- 
v:i - ■:■ %d to ',' '•'■ 

: \^. Loc 

.^. .,. ., York, i - 

lOo bus and on passage 
IS. The government re- 
n is looked forward to 
St. but It Ls generally 
ill show favorable con- 
the com belt, 
lemand was shown for 
es fractionally higher, 
sed 42S.t)^X) bu.>^. Chica^i; 
rtt,OiXi, increased SIS.ikh.. 
. Local sales, IWi.tiK). 
, loo.mio. ;.ocal receipts, ! 
estimated. 

larket has been strong 
orts have covered free- 
king points had 43,U)0 
¥) last year. Ixical re- 
, with 16,000 estimated 
le provision marktt 
to us and we believe it 
ilion to advance quite 
crease in speculation. 
IE COMMISSION CO. 

AND CALLS. 

wheat. ■J'^'i'-'- , 

wheat. 

wheat. . ^ .>- 

POLIS WHEAT. 

t. 10.— Wheat, close, Sep- 
ember. 74"'ic; May, 77-vc. 
►uird. 7C%c; No. 1 north- 
lOvthern, 72^8C. 

Bl'LLETlN. 
i>t. 10.— The condition of 
,' wheat is tW.*i. agaliist 
lat of corn is SO.ti. 



QEORBE RUPLEY, 

Weara Cbminission Go. 

stocks, Bonds, Grain and Provisions. 

Private Wire* to all Market*. 

310 Boaird of Trade. Telephone 718. 



F. A. ROGERS & CO., 

(IncorporatedO 

Btniters. Brolcers and dealers In Stocks. G>tton, 
Grain and Provisions for cash or marffain. 38 Wail 
Street, New York. 

Corretpondent: 

NEIL McLACHLAI, REAL ESTATE, 

Trust Building:. Duiuth, Minn. 



LoomiSiookm, 
Reai Estmte, 
Fire insuraaoo, 
Invemimenismm 



A. R. Macfarlane & Co. 

112 Exchange Bldg. 



STRENGTH 
IN STOCKS 

Depression at the Opening 

kmens tiie Souf iiwestern 

Raiiway Stoclcs. 

GL0SIN6 WAS DULL 

But Fairly Steady at Ciosa 

to Best Prices of 

tlie Day. 



balances $2,131,942; posted exchange. %\.^Q 
4.88M:; New York exchahpe, .Wc dlscovftit. 

SCRAP OVER MARKET. QUOTATIONS. 
Milwaukee. Sept. 10.— The application of 
the Chicflfo Board of Trade for an m- 
' junction, to restrain the several Milwau- 
kee commission men operating outside of 
the Chamber of Commerce from making 
use of the Chicago Board of Trade quo- 
tations, came before Judge Seaman, in 
the I'nited States court today. The hear- 
ing was no t conclude<l today but will come 
to an ■end tomorrow, when an Immediate 
deciston Is expected. In substance, the 
Milwaukee brokers claim to obtain the 
Chicago quotations in a legitimate man- 
ner and without injury to the Chicago 
board in any manner. 

THE COPPER STOCKS. 

The following were the closing prices of 
copper shares reported by George Rupley, 
310 Board of Trade. 

Boston, F ■■■' "\— Close: Adventure, A(ao. 
Allouez, 1 Anaconda, 44'i.Tj45V2; Ar- 

eadlan, i;- .- . Arnold, 4i/t^5: Amalga- 
maiej, KSU*'**: Atlantic, 23^! bid; BaJtif. 
•ZWfi; Bingham, 12%§13; Bon.inza, IJai 
89V2c; Boston and Montana. Boa- 

ton Consolidated, Wf^n; Bi. a Bos- 

ton, 62 bid; Calumet and Heclu. .o5^-i(40; 
Centennial. 1«5>A'S17: Cochita, 7% bid; Cop- 
per Range. 1 ' Dominion Coal, 41%4i 
»3- Elm Riv. ; ,, Franklin. 14V!'l'j-4: 
Humboldt, 2.ic asKed: Isabella. 1 bid; Isle 



WHiPSBOERS. 

Buiier Taices Tfieir Position 

at Spitzl[op and Inflicts 

HeaYy Less. 

London, Sept. 10.— The war office has re- 
ceived a report from Lord Roberts saying 
Gen. Buller, Sept. 8, attacked and cap- 
tured the Boer position at Spilzkop. He 
adds the Boers retreated over a narrow 
causeway, losing heavily. The British 
had thirteen men killed and twenty-five 
wounded. 



♦ i » i > i » i » i » i < i < i » i # i » i o il 



11 West Duluthil 



CONYERTtONSJIN DERVER. 

Colorado Domoorats, Silver Ropub- 
lleans and Populists In Stsslon. 

Denver, Sept. 10.— Three state con- 
ventions met here today. Democratic, 
Silver Republican and Populist. An 
effort will be made to effect a fusion. 



»i » i o i o i » i O i o i » i » i o i » i » i » 

West Duluthians have pretty generally 
returned from attendance at the state 
fair at St. Paul, which closed Saturday, 
though a few have remained to visit a 
few days longer. The general senti- 
ment is that the fair was a complete 
success in every way. Among those 

that returned Saturday were O. J. 
Slmonas, D. Butler. Leon Lacasse, and 
James Brady. Those that returned last 
night were Robert McKeever, Archie 
Ferguson and Mr. and Mrs. George 
Dales. 



Enter unsurveyed lands 
with forest reserve be- 
fore October 1st, 1900. 

H. wrCoffin, 

Chamber of Commerce Bldg. 



c-k 


>rs and 


.'.n 


heifer 


"">; 


bul - 


\ls 


fed 


crs. $:: . 


s. 


recf ; 


(J 


eft .. 


p. 


%''1\^\ 


■.'2 


good 



$4 ■•■'-- - 

n- 
V 

%. 

IV 

5c Yi'.>. 

rci-tipt.s. 2'),tXij; sheep 
shade higher, oth.-rs 
choice W' ■ '■ ' ■ '" '" 
mixed, f 

3.^ ■ ' ■■- 

$' 

fK... 

Uece' 

S21. .-: . 

sheep, none, 



r 1 „.. .^ u-»'ij4.7t;; 

can- 

< a Ives. 

'; Tex- 

bulLs, 

ly, 31,000; lo-< 

- 13; strong and | 

nuxod and butch- 

to choice heavy, 

rough he.ivy, S4.?5«iJ.10; light. 

iiulk of sak:^, $."..-J("''i.'..45. Sht-cp, 

and lambs, choice 

steady : good to 

■".S,!; fair to choice 

• rn sheep, $o.r)0'5» 

.'l')-. native lamlH, 

)«. $4.60^t5.()5. Of- 

. . ;::Lrits for Vfsicrd.iy: 

Tie. C>:iii; hogs, lS,08ri; sheep, 
Ls— Cattle, 70; hogs, 23JS; 



New York, Sept. 10.— There was some de- 
pression among Southwestern railway 
stocks on the reports of the heavy dam- 
age done by the hurricane. The specialties 
were most active in the market and- their 
fluctuations wer* narrow and irregular. 
, Business was small and the tone not very 
1 decisive. A number of the active speclal- 
i ties moved up strongly after the opening, 
, the advance reaching a vjint in Sugar. 
' Pfople's Gas, Reading first preferred. 
Metropolitan Street Railway and Brooklyn 
Transit. Other stocks did not respond 
much, and this induced realizing by th.' 
iraedrs. Kansas City Southern fell 2: 
and preferred 2^^; Weils Kargo Express 
L'>'4 and Wsconsln -Central preferred 1 per 
cent. Pressure against the list abated and 
speculation became very duli. uentrai 
binding up of the steel stocks was followed 
by advances In other speciaiuis, suk^h 
and r.'oples Gas touching the best. Kail- 
mad Slocks were shmgi^^h hut in the main 
steadier. Bonds were dull and }irm. 

Tne following stucK iiuo;.aiiii» aie iur- 
nlshed by B. K- Halter, grain and stock 
broker 307 Board of Trade building: 



SS^:SSic.S^S^S^oi^!S'S This is understood to be f^'ored with 
S-"* Old Dominion. 18»ifj> -: Osceola, (milff practical unanimity by the delegates to 
fi9^; Oil. Ii>i4(&19; Parrott. 42fi»-; Pioneer, the Silver Republican and Populist con- 
2:.c asked; Quincy, 149'c{150j^ Rhode Island, yentions. Among the DemDcrats, how- 
ever, there is a division on the sub- 
ject. 

A state ticket is to be chosen, but the 
greatest interest is felt as to what effect 
the result of these conventions will have 
on the race for the United States sen- 
atorshlp. E. O. Wolcott, whose term 



Stock- 



Open High Low Closo 



I 



.VHEAT MARKETS. 



Minne- 
apolis. 

73 



Chi- 
cago. 

73\5'gH 79 



New 

York. 



N< 

Ni 

N< 

N« 

N< 

N< 

N< 

N 

,\'< 

\( 

Sc 

Ni 

N 
N 
iv 
N 
N 

N 

N 

N 

N 

N 

N 

O 

B 

F 

K 

1 

I 

I" 



CASH SALES MUNDAY, 
1. 1 n«>rth*"rn whp;it. 4.'>tK» bus ... 
1. 1 northt-rn, l»i,»iiMt bus 



73% 




733i 


79 


7:< 




'■' .S 


7s% 


73ii. 




73' J 


7f.% 


74S 




• ■'■■« 


M'.» 


74%- 


"h 


'■'•-I 


SI '4 


74'.;- 


^ 


7.-i«'., 


W)*i 


74»2- 


■% 


Tai^B 


Mh 



WHEAT AT CrAIA'KSTON. 
Chicago, Sept. 10.— According to 
of trade statistics, the damaged grain ele- 
vators at Cialveston contained 2.223, iwO 
bushels of wheat. 

THE PROOUiHE MARKETS. 



■•■•; 



S. CORN AND PORK. 



Open 
High 
Low 
Close 



O 

...21% 
...21% 
...21V8 
...21% 



t. 



Corn 

Oct. 

30'?i3S"m 



:K^B 



.$o.7rv 



i northt-rn 
1 northern, 
1 northern, 

1 northern, 

2 northern, 
2 northern, 

>. 2 northern. 
>. 2 northern, 
1. 2 northern, 
>. 2 northern. 
>. 3 spring 
• ing 



12 ears 
IK ears . 
r.l!l)0 bus 
:! cars .. 
4 ears .. 
4 cars .. 
2 cars . 
:; ears . 
Tl cars .. 
2 cars , 

1 car 

2 ca rs 



I grade, 

. L'rnde 



.gr.i.Ie, 
o grade, 
o grade. 



ng, S cars 

I car 

. 1 car 

4 cars 

3 cars • . — 

2 cars 

1 car 

1 car 

- „-_ . 1 cr.r 

o grade, 1 car 

ats, 1 car No. 3 F. O. B... 

irlev, 2 cars 

lax. 9.500 bus September 
lax. !..=>*> bus September . 
lax. .">.<**0 bus September . 

lax ".t.f^W bus Oi'tober 

X. 2. .'>*'*» bus t)et.>lHr 

^ 1,000 bus to arrive .. 
\ 1.0<Vt bus to arrive .. 



7o'«'i 
71Vi 
72^, 
71U 
70-«i 



.1-3 

70»4 
71 



tK-4 

.. 21 
. . 43«i 
.. L.'rt 
.. 1.49^ 
.. 1.4'..' o 
.. 1.47 
.. 1.4fiU 
.. 1..^.0 
.. 1.4K 



New Y«)rk .... 
Philadeli)hhi ... 
Haltimo-v 
Detroit . 

St. I^iuis 

Boston 

« liieago 

Milwaukee 

Minneapolis ... 
Kan.-;as City .. 
Duiuth 

LIVER I 

Livi rpool, Sej 
wheat into Live 
Muarlers from 
quarters from 
of corn from 
were tiO.OOO quar: 

LTVF; 

Liverpool, Sej 

higher, Septeml 

Corn firmer, H 

2^-d; Novem'bei 

NEW 

New York. Se; 
tember. 7S").c; D 
tember. 45*80 ; 1 

CORN AND 
For the twen 
a. m.. Monday, 



WHEA r MOVEMENT. 

Receipts. Shipments. 



132.27.J 

lfi,;W3 

3»;.6fi9 

^174 

17[i,O0O 

322.1Hi 
29.2.'>» 

."*.">,Jit>«> 
.'.«6.0W» 

i:.7,l(C 



OOL IMPORTS. 

. lO.-The import:; of 
pool last week were M.21'0 
Vtlantic ports and 4a,0t") 
ther ports. The import.-; 
vtlantic ports last week 
''rs. 



DULCTH QUOT.VTIONS. 

Note— The quotations below are for goods 

which change h;uids in lots on the open 

market; in hlllng orders in order to secure 

I best goods for shipping and to cover costs 

' Incurred, an advance over jobbing prices 

has to be charged. The figures are changed 

Tuesdays and Fridays. 

BUTTER. 

Cffamerv. extra 23 <>( 23ti. 

Cr.amery, choice 21 Cu 22'.t: 

Dairies, fancy K^'is' 19 

' Dairv. fair 16 & 1«*^ 

Packing stock 12 (fi 13 

EGGS. 

Country, strictly fresh Wk 

CHEESE. 
Twins, flat, full cream, new. 12 fv \2^/i 
Full cream. Young America 13 

Swiss cheese. No. 1 14 fi) 14^4 

Brick cheese. No. 1 HVi'''?' 12',i 

.2.077 Limberger, full crm, choice 13 

10,ti.'iO Primos 6 C* b'i 

I MAPLE SUGAR 

Vermont, per lb 

HO.iXXi Ohio, per lb 

LX.K.'i.Vl Maple syrup, per .tral 

39,7.-.0 HONEY. 

16..'0<) Fancy white clover Hi H L 

:{9,l»»(t Fancy white clover in jars, 

174.400 strained, per lb Vih/U- 1|.' 

!;;»>,: IS tJoKlen rod 14 «» 1-. 

iDark honey 13 \v Ij 

Buckwheat, .lurk 13 Ir i4 

PEAS AND BEANS 



Am. Sugar Trust..' 

Am. Steel, com 

Am. Tobacco 

Atchison, com 

Atchison, pfd 

Brooklyn Transit ..; 

C, M. & St. P ' 

C, B. & Q ! 

Federal Steel, com.. 
I Federal Steel, pfd.. 

L. & N 

hnarrt ' Manhattan I 

ooaro j^jj^j.Qy^j Pacific ...' 

Nor. Pacific, com..' 

People's Gas 

Rock Island 

Southern Pacific ... 

Tenn. & C. I 

Union Pacific, pfd.. 
Union Pacific, com.. 
Illinois Central .... 
C. & O 



Pork 
Oct. 

$11.20'<ni.25 
11. .57 
11.20 
11.47rjlll.50 



11!" li 


12(1%; 


IV^W 


12.!% 


3f>»2 


36^1 


36%, 


S6V2 


«{%l 


94 1 


93% 


94 


27%' 

70%: 


28 ; 

70*41 


27% 

70% 


2S 
70-% 


54 ',i 


56 1 


54 i^ 


55% 


114 \ 


114%' 


114 1 


114% 


125 ; 


125V2 


125 1 


125% 


35 ! 


35% 1 


35 ' 


3'. 


Gfi.i' 


esm 


66% 


ti«>2 


71% 1 


72HI 


71% 


.2% 


92 ! 


92 ; 


92 


92 


52'^ 1 


52%t 


52 1 


52 


olVs' 


51% 


51 1 


ol% 


90 1 


91% 


;w 1 


91% 


1«)%: 


107% 


106% 


107% 


33% 1 


34% 1 


:<3%; 


3S% 


70 I 


70% 


69% 


7i>% 


74m 


74% 


74%: 


.4% 


oTVi' 


57% 


57%: 


57V2 


nfiivi 


llCm 1'6%! 


lltj% 


72»-:; 


72% I 


T2'i, 


.2% 



2%f:3: Santa Fe. 4%fi5: Tamarack. 222va) 
225; Tccumseh. 2% . asked; Tri-Mountaln, 
;i'ii%; Union Land, 2 asked; Utah, 31®%; 
Victoria, 2 bid; Winona. 3(?i4; W^olverlne, 
mi^.'\ Wvandotte, l%(?i%; Zinc, 9C»10. 

MARINENEWS. 

Shippers Active In Tlieir 
Search For Grain Ton- 
nage at Chicago. 

Chicago, Sept. 10.-(Speclal to The Her- _„ 
ald.)-Shippers were active in their search Whipple, of L eadville. 
for tonnage today and offered 2 cents for 
wheat and 1% cents for corn to Lake Erie. 
Vessel men were stow to charter even at 
these rates until their boats were about 
I ready to load. On exceptional cargoes 2% 
cents were paid, showing tne strength of 
the general market. Tne raiuoatii arc 
again taking a good deal of grain for 
tnrough shipment. 



DIED OF CONSUMPTION. 
Mrs. Anna Hamilton, wife of Clanence 
Hamilton, of Fifty-fourth avenue West 
and Gosnold street, died suddenly about 
9 o'clock this morning. Mrs. Hamilton 
came here from the Last about a month 
ago, and has been a sufferer for some- 
time with consumption. The deceased 
leaves a little son. besides the husband. 
The funeral will take place from the 
house at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, 
short services being held at the grave- 
side in Oneota cemetery. 



TO ENFORCE COLLECTION. 

A captain of a boat at a West Duiuth 

lumber dock had a little trouble with one 

' of the sailors on the boat last Saturday 

expires, is expected to be the Republican ^ morning. It is said that the sailor signed 

candidate. For the opposition there are g^ tontract at one of the lower lake 



a number of candidates, including Gov 
ernor C. S. Thomas and ex-Governor 
Alava Adams. Democrats, and Thom-is 
M. Patterson, Populist. Th6 candidates 
for governor before the Democratic con- 
vention will be former Attorney General 
Joseoh H. Maupin, of Fremont county; 
James K. Orman, of Pueblo; Cass E. 
Harrington and R. W. Speer, of Denver, 
and ex-Secretary of State C. H. S. 



ports for the round trip, but when h.? 
got to Duiuth he wanted to quit. The 
captain refused to pay the wages due, 
something over $10 and the sailor after 
finding out that he could not get his 
money by force started for Duiuth to get 
legal means. Nothing is said to have 
been heard from his since. 



MoKIRLEY-SUR NUPTIALS 

No PiGlur»s Ailow»d T^k«^n 
Pr»stnts Not Publi«lMd. 



and 



PASSED DETROIT. 

Detroit, Ancn., sept, lu.— (.special to The 
Herald.)— Up: Kirby, llartneil, 8 last 
night; Empire City, Shenanuoah, Ciefe, 
\i:z\); Chamoenain and oaiges, y::JO; Har- 
lem, 11:50: Rose and barges, 1:15 a. m.; 
Street and consorts, Wesitord and 
barges. 3; Aztec and consort, 4. 

Up yesterday: Kets, Norton, 10 a. m.; 
Grover, Maritana, 11: Newago, Anderson, 
11:10; Roby, n:3u; Harvard, 12:10 p. m.; 
Sacramento, 12:30; Maytham, 12:30; Foisom, 
Mitchell, 1:50; Rosedale, 2:30; Yakima, 4:20; 
I'eBnllgO, 6. 



Somerset, Pa., Sept. 10.— Next Wednes- 
day evening, at 8:30 o'clock, will occur 
the wedding of Miss Mabel McKinley 
and Dr. Hermanus Ludwig Baer. Th'; 
ofhciating clergymen will he the Rev. 
D Parker Morgan, of the Church of the 
Heavenly Rest. New York, by whom 
Miss McKinley was confirmed when she 
was 12 or 13 years of age. 

Abner McKinley has been exerting 
every energy to make the wedding a 
"quiet" affair, but with poor success. 
Photographers are here from various 
parts of the country to take pictures, 
but this will not be permitted under any 
circumFitances. and it is announced that 
the list of ])rf?ent.s, together with th.? 
names of the donners, will not i>e erivon 



A PECULIAR WOUND. 
Peter Deloyia received a severe wound 
in his right hand in a very peculiar 
manner yesterday afternoon. James 
RossJter and Mike Kennedy, two West 
Duluthians are said to have had a little 
trouble during the afternoon. and 
Roseiter being worsted had come back 
for more trouble, with reinforcements 
in the shape of a friend and an umbrella. 
The report is that Rossiter started to 
use the handle end of his umbrella on 
Kennedy's head and Deloyia in attempt- 
ing to ward off the blow had the steel 
tipped end thrust through the fleshy part 
of his hand near the thumb. 



TK^: COTTON MARKET. 



Opons Highsr and ExcUed and Buy- 
Inf Is Immwnto. 

New York, Sept. K'.— The cotton market 



THE ORINOCO DAMAGED. 
Toledo, Sept. 10.— Fire broke out in the 
forepeak of tlie steamer Orinoco auvl did 

about »io<Vj damage before it was put out. .- ^ „ ,„♦„ i,c.,ra Hoon P-iven in '--^•. -"" 

The steamer was lying at her dock at the out. That presents have "^f" J'y^^'^J," Hendricks, died 
time and the cause of the fire is not 



WEST DIILUTH BRIEFS. 

The delivery horse attached to the 
delivery wagon of Bilsey & Peterson, 
the Central avenue butchers, caused a 
little flurry of excitement on the avenue 
this morning by running away. The 
animal was stopped after a short run, 
with but little damage done to the 
wagon. 

Word was received in West Duiuth 

this morning that Mr. Laumanr., of St. 

Peter, Minn., father of Mrs. N. C. 

yesterday afternoon. 



known. The bow is badly bu 
pairs must be made here bet 
10 sea. The Orinoco is a wo. 
and belongs to Capt. James 
Bay City. 



Inis with a wave of up buying equal , ed out through the piers a: 
ze of Which has not been witnessed ; --«,,^^"}«,^S "^^n^. 



12 

11 

1 10 



GRAIN IN STORE 
At Duiuth on Saturday, Sept. ,S. 1900: 
V.hcat. .i-\',^-,.> 

No. 1 hard , -c -l n 

No. I northern 1,.>.>.-1.< 

No. 2 northern 

No. 3 spring 

V.'intor wheat 

V.'estorn wheat 

No «rade 

Fyecial bin . 



:POOL GRAIN. 
. 10. — Wheat steady, %d 
•r, 6s: December, 6s 2%d. 
f%d higher: Octol)er, is 
4s 2Tsd; December, 4s 



YORK GRAIN. 

t. 111.— Clo.se: Wheat, Sep- 
cember, SlVsC. Corn, Sep- 
ecember. 41%c bid. 



Fanev navy, per bus 2 40 

Medium, hand-picked, bus.. 2 00 
Brown beans, fancy, bus — 1 ".*) 

Green and yellow pens 110 

FRUITS. 
Apnle«. new. bus boxen... 
Apit'e.--. iier bbl 



1 00 

2 2.5 



WHEAT BULLETIN, 
v-ffiur hours ending at 8 

■5ept. 10. 



STATIONS O^ 

Ml.NNEAFOl 

DISTRICT. 



IS 



CQ 



42<;.754 
. 55.9*C> 
, 24..^33 
. 2:^.707 
. 110.977 
. 968,531 



Fmp'ture. 



p 

M 



3 



S3 

SO. 



Valencias a 00 

Seediinss. California oranges 3 25 
California lemons 4 ;50 

P .r. !•'. v^ 1 50 

. hes 90 

.M , per box 6 7,» 

Cocoanuta, per doz 60 

Dates. Fard. per box 1 2.i 

California plums 100 

Blackberries 1 oO 

Watermelons IS 

California Bartlett pears.... 2 (rO 

California pears 1 <»> 

Washington plums •'^O 

Osage" melons, per cratt? 90 

Osiige melons, per bus 75 

Rockv Forth mlns. per bus. 1 40 
LIVE POULTRY. 

Hens, old 

Springs 

Old roo.sters 

Turkeys 



(Ti 2 50 
(<i 2 15 

(ii 2 10 



® 1 25 

(ii 2 75 

fn 5 ri 

(iv 3 50 

(S 4 75 

r^ 2 on 

(it 1 00 
di 7 00 
(ft Ci 
(Q; 1 3.5 
«f 1 25 
^T 1 60 
^i 20 

(Ii 1 S5 

(fl 93 

(Fi 1 00 

(Tf 85 

({f 2 00 



WENT AFTER WA 

The whaieback steamer c 

, . . down from lier moorings 1 

opened excited, with prices up 4 points to ^\^^^,^ shortly before noon lod 

CI pol 
in size 

on change in many years. Every broker 
had buving orders?. Representatives of 
Southern and foreign Interests frantically 
endeavored to .secure enormous blocks of 
cotton, which, for a brief period, seemed 
to have bec.mie priceless. The market 
was well termed "dangerou.s." as after 
the call a tumble of 1'^ to 2ti points oc- 
curred under a siidd.'.n turn-ai)out of 
holders f.>r profits. But the m.arket .''how- 
ed amazing recuperative energy, and in 
face of weak late cables, rebounded 12 l.> 
15 points on a fresh whirl of general Ijuy. 
ing. Excii.-ment in th.- pit was unprece- 
dented. Thereafter, the Huelations wt-re 

violent both ways, though at no lime "'<' , 4.,mo as the former buov. viz: i>i.i>.. 
the bears chiim the slightest '"""^V*;"- '^vlth "No 21— Lake St. Clair Flats Canal 
C.inservalive estimates placed the lore- | ;Vv' ;„:. 5, ^^""^ ■ - 

noon transactions at 450,0000 bales 



nrge numbers, and by people of Pi'""-- .Mr. Hendricks is at St. Peter now. 
ence, is well known. pp^er Lafa\'e will open a meat market 

Mr. McKinley said today thft about 1 ^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^ j,^^.^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^.^^,^,_ 

00 guests were expected to attend tt^'> ; geventh avenue West next Wednesday. 

'■^^^■'"§- . 1 AT... M^K-inlPv and Mrs. A. W. Devilliers v.ho has been 

President and Mrs. MCKiniey ami 1 

•ther Washington people will arrive late 



dinary because of this, but 
only went about t.in miles t 
and then returned. Blie w 
fresh water. 

GAS El^OY PLAC 
Notice has been given 1 
house inspector at Detroit 
7, 900, a gas buoy with an a 
heil signal attachment, wa 
for the Lower Entrance (' 
Clair Flats Canal Gas Buo: 
new buoy is attached to th 
ings, and is painted and 
sin me as the former buoy 



Total 

r»ecrease 

Stocks year ago 
< xrn in store . . . 

«"iats in store 

live in store 

Barley In store .. 
Flax in store 



6„50;5,265 

486,820 

3.896. e2\> 

2:56.19.8 

50.029 

...... 46,707 

11,5,7:!6 

112,812 



ON THE CHICAGO BOARD. 

Wheat Firm— Oorn Stasdy— Oats 
Easy—ProYitlons Strong. 

Chicago. Sept. lit - Trading in wheal was 
Krcatlv restricted today by the expected 
,;ovfrnm€nt report. It is figured here 
that the crop will be made about 5".i0.iX»'),o<Xi 
bus. The market opened firm on an ad- 
vance at Liverpool and a deereas*' in the 
-• ' -;hipm'iits and .-imount on oee.in 
. the l.itti r figures being 2,w^.t,«KM 
M,.^ ..i.ii. ments dcreased ov.r l.tHdMioo ha--^ 
rom the i»reviou.«» wet'k. CHtober o|)eiied 
^n''/'»>- higher at 73"«'*»74c. touched (I'a'sc 
.in«l then seM to 7!%e. I'nfavorable wcatli- 
er in the Northwest was a support to the 
market. Local receipts were 838 cars, 2b 
oi' contract grade. Minneapolis and Du- 
iuth reported 981 cars against 1236 a year 
ago. 

Oct»l>er later touched 74%c and c»osed 
firm, \% higher at 74c. 

\dd c<>rn. H AO 90 AOIN 

Corn opened steady on higher tables, 
eased on local selling but recovered on a 
good general demand. Re<eipts were Sit9 
cars October opened unchanged to %c 
lower at 3.''(ii31»%c, sold to 38% and recor^ercd 

" *' .- was easy, October, %c lower 

I Ve dull and a trifle easy. Octo- 

bt 1 unchanged at 21%c and follow- 

ing mis i: *< a quotation at 21%«/%c. 

Receipts ■. ' cars. 

Provisi.i - ■ .. strong and active, the 
strong cash situation being the bull incen- 
tive. Packers and local traders were act- 
ive buvers early. October pork opened 2% 
/fi7i;..- hiuher at $11.2<>mi.25 and sold to 
$r lotnber lard a shade higher at 

$0 .. advancing to 16.87% and Octo- 

ber ribs 2»-.c low*>r at $7.30, selling to $7.4.>. 

Close, whpnt, September. 73%c: Octobei. 

74c; N " %c. Corn, S. ^- r. 

40%c; 'i<': Novem! 

<)ats. &• lit' nil. 1 ' (■; w Ucl'i' 1 • -I'a 

ffr.%: Novemlxr, . Tork. September, 

$11 l"; *i''«''h€r. flj .. ■ . • i^r,! ..IV til 
T,-% ' J.ard Septemb'^r 

I<"u3ry Rihr, tJeptcmber, i'.fc'*. 

0«t?ober. . J.inuirv JtS.%. Cac_h 

wheat, Kc. . •* "d. -1 

r,ir:^v: NO. 2 1.. 'iC: No- 3 

'-a'-J wir'er, v.„n<L;-^», N.-. ! northern 
soririg 74576c. No. t northern spring 



Alexandria ... 

Campbell 

Crookston 

Detroit City . 
Grantl Meadow 
Gninite Falls 
Minneapolis .. 
New I'.m — 
Park Rapids . 
Winnebago ... 
Worthington . 
Devils Iviike. N 
Lanjijdon, N. I' 
Larimore. N. I 
Lisbon. N. D. 
I'emiina. N. 1 
.Mierdeen, S. 1 
Miilbank. S. D 
.MiteheM. S. -D. 
Hcdtield. S. D 
•Bismtirck — 

•Duiuth 

•Huron 

*La Crosse . 
•Moorhead — 
*St. P.iul — 
♦Winnipeg — 



. Cloudy I 
. Cloudy, 
. Cloudyl 
... Clearl 
. ... Clearl 
, Pt cldyl 
..Pt cldy: 
. Cloudyl 
.Pt cldy 
... Clearl 
D.. Cloudyl 
., Cloudyl 
.. Cloudyl 
.. Cloudyi 
.. Cloudyl 
.. Cloudyl 
.... Clearl 
...Cloudyl 
.. ciou'iy 
. . Cloudy 
..Raining 
. . Cloudy 
. ... Cleari 
. . C.oudyi 
..Pt eUlyl 
, Raining 



84 

&t 

68 

90 

88 

84 

90 

66 

88 

84 

62 

68 

60 

76 

63 

90 

SS 

93 

9i\ 

64 

61 

90 

81 

70 

84 

62 



6t 

58 

58 

66 

66 

66 

68 

58 

f.S 

70 

58 

44 

52 

60 

56 

ti6 

70 

70 

64 

5S 

56 

70 

lit) 



.0 

.42 

1.12 

; .0 

I .02 

: .2» 

.0 

'; ..'8 

, .0 

.0 

I .10 

• .12 

.62 

.2:* 

.UN 

.0 

.0 

.0 

.0 

.54 
.1 
n 

.2.; 

.11 



10 

11 

6 
8 
9 
8 



St 
(ii 

# 



12 

7 



CENTRAL 
STATION 



Chicago 

Columbus 

Des Maiiies 
Indianapolis . 
Kansas City 
Loidsvllle — 
Minneapolis ., 

Omaha 

St. Louis ... 



v. 

o3 



■3 "^ 
O31 
•1 -^ 



District averages. 



Temperature. 



25 ! 

' 18 , 

,1 13 ' 

.' 11 I 

.1 21 I 

• ! 16 i 

.1 19 ' 

. 13 I 

.; 11 ' 






86 
90 
90 
90 
92 
!h; 
7S 
92 
96 



5" 






(B 3 



1 50 
12 
14 
17 

8 
30 



40 
30 
43 
50 

75 
'.i.5 
75 

1 10 
5.5 

75 
8 
50 
20 
18 
20 
25 
10 

:«» 

40 



9 

11 

S 

4 

'iVi 

50 
40 

50 
60 
41 
50 



(S- 
(Tl) 
(a) 
0> 
as 
«t 

(ft 1 («) 

<o» 1 2.5 
dm 75 



60 
25 
20 
35 
30 

r.0 

eo 

8 



64 


1 -0 


M 


i.Ol 


fiS 


.0 


eA 


1 T 


72 


i.fMi 


(K 


1 .0 


62 


.21 


68 


1 T 


63 


! T 



* Not Includ 
Light to lo< 
over the Min 
apolis. Kansa^ 
! districts. Wa 
I ally except in 
' district, 
i T. indicates 
I Imum for yesi 
ty-four hours 
dian time. 

NOTE— The 
imum temper 
fal^ are made 
actual numb* 
"state of we 
tim* of obsei 



c hica*^. S( 
2.^.000. indudi 
Texans; nati" 
weak; butch- 
Western ar 
I prim« iteer 



d In averages. 
il heavy showers occurred 
ea)>olis." Columbus. Indian- 
Cltv. Omaha an' ?i' f,->uls 
m weather prev:i ler- 

portions of the ^! oils 

nappreclable rainfall, "lilax- 

Tday. ••Minimum for twen- 

endlng 8 a. m., 75th merl- 

iverage maximum and mln- 
tures and the average rain- 
up at each center from the 
• of re;iort8 received. Tlie 
ther" is that prevailing at 
atloo. 



Ducks 

Geese 

Nl'TS. 

Hickory nuts, large, per bus _ 

Filberts, per lb 12 w 13 

Soft shell wabnit.s. per lb... 

Soft shell almonds, per lb. 
I Brazils, per lb 8 (fi 

Pecans, per lb 30 (ff 

; Peanuts, roasted, per lb 7 @ 

POPCORN. 
, Rice corn, shelled ^Vi'ib 

Choice, per lb 3 (^ 

VEGETABLES 

Turnips, rutabagas 

.Turnips, white 

Beets 

Cucumbers 

P(;taloes, per bus 

Pickling cucumbers 

PiTslcy, per doz 

<"'aulitlower, basket 

Calibage. new, per crate — 

Siring beans 

Celer.V 

Egg plant, per bus 

Green corn, per doz 

Lettuce, per bus w ^ 

Beets, per doz 30 ^ 

Onions, green, doz bunches.. 18 (» 

Carrots '^1 ^ 

Oyster plant, per doz 2.> (m 

Horse radish, per lb 

.Mint, per doz 'j"* ** 

Tomatoes •• ^f* ^ 

MEATS 

Mutton 

Lamb 

Veal, good 

Veal, fancy 

Beef, dressed 

Hogs •••3— ^j;j-;^j^j^gHQj^TS. 

Bran, 1<v» tbs. sacks inc 16 00 

Bran. 210 Ih.^, .wacks inc 15 .^;> 

Shorts 1<^ IhP, sacks Inc 16 5«i 

Shorts, 201) lbs. sacks inc !«;;<' 

GRAIN. HAY AND FEED. 

Corn, ear lots, sacke<l 46 

Oats, cnr lots, sacked ■a 

Bay, Minn, upland 12 00 <gi4 00 

Hay, timothy 1*2*1 

F.ed. No. 1 Ii ^ 

Cracked com 1' 00 

IN NEW YORK. 
New York. Sept. 10.— Butter, receipts, 
s:'>4 packages; steady; creamery. 17(&21c; 
June creamet-v i^'-Mo; factory. 14'J/16H'ie 
Cheese, recei; '• packasres; steady: 

large white. 1 . -mall white. lOVifff^Sjc: 
large colored. i<'c; small colored, 10^fi'4<'. 
Eggs receipts, r<«5 packages: —""-'•• 



The origin of the bull drive and panic 
of the bears was the West Indian hurn- 
t:<ne In the heart of Texas' best cotton 
cotmtrv. The damage was estimated at not 
less than 750.000 bales. Liverpool's re- 
si).'n.se to the Texas disaster was a bulge 
of 15 to 29 points, later modified under 
heavv profit taking. For the time being, 
all thought of the September government 
report, due at noon, was relegated to the 
background. Ne;w midday the market 
ouleted down somewhat, but the price 
movement continued fitful with frequent 
spasms of bu^■ing and selling recorded. 

Spot cotton closed iiuiet. Middling up- 
lands, 10%c: middling gulf, 10%c; .sales. 
615 bales. Cotton futures closed irregular 
and excited. September, $10.40; Octobtr. 
$10.04; November. $9.82: December. $9.6.3; 
January. $9.62: February, $9.59: March. 
$9..57; April, $9.55; May, $9..55; June. $9,59; 
July, $9..54. 

REPORT ON^COTTCN. 

Slafomant of tht Avnragfl Condition 
on Sepl. I. 

Washington, Sei»t. 10 —The monthly re- 
port cf the statistician .)f the department 
of agriculture shows the average condi- 
tion of cotton on Sept. 1 to have been 62.02, 
as compared with 76 on Aug. 1. 1900; 68.5 
on Sept. 1. 1S99: 79.8 at the corresponuing 
date in 1^9S, and 76.6. the mean of Septem- 
ber averages of the las-l ten years. 

Except In Mississippi, where th%re us 
no appreciable change in condition, there 
has been a decline during August through- 
out the entire cotton belt. The loss, 
.imounts to 2 In Oklahoma, 3 in Alabama 
and Florida, 4 in Virginia, ♦! in Texas, 7 
in Louisiana, s in Geori^ia. i:: in Tennessee, 
14 in Sotith Carolina, lb in North Carolina, 
js in Arkan.sas, 19 in Indian Territory and 
20 in Missouri. 

The condition in the different states on 
Sept. 1. war.: Virginia. 72; North Carolina. 
64; South Carolina. 60; Georgia. 69: Flor- 
ida. 71; Alabama. 64: M' -* tpI, 60; Lou 
Islana. 70; Texan. 77: .\ -. 6§: Ten- 

nes£ee, 64; Missouri, 64, »..i.u..jma, l^; In- 
dian Territory, 72. 



Entrance" in white letters on the body 
of the buoy. It shows a fixed white light 
instead of "a fixed white light durin.iT 
periods of 10 seconds separated by the 
eclipses of 10 seconds," which latter was 
the characteristic of the former gas 
buoy. The characteristic cf the fog bell 
signal is one stroke every twenty sec- 
onds, and the signal is intended to be 
sounded at all times independent of the 
conditions of sea and weather. This is 
an experimental buoy, established by au- 
tliorily of the lighthouse board and 
masters of ve.«sels are requested to in- 
f.-im the inspector for this district 
should they pass within reasonable hear- 
ing distance of this buoy and not hear 
the hell ring. The distance from this 
buoy at which the bell can be heard has 
not yet been determined. 

THE SAULT PASSAGES. 
Sault Ste. Marie. Mich., Sept. 10.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald. )-Up: , Sachem. 
Owen. Smith, Agonquln, 11:40 last nignl; 
Pioneer, Chattanooga, 12:20 a. m.; Minch. 
Mariska, Mala. 1; City of Cleveland. Spry, 
Johnson, 1:40; Rels, 2:40; F»sk, Maisha l, 
3- Turner, Maxwell, Oneonto, 3:40; Mc'^XN U- 
li'ams, 4; Gilchrist, Paris. 6; Forest City. 
Saveland. 6:40; Fayette Brown 8; 
Moore, 8:20; Lagonda, Casialla, 
Jai»an, Penobscot. 9:30; Iosco 



his afternoon on a special train. 

MAY INDICJ MORE. 

Frankfort Grand Jury Working on 
the Bobbal Cast. 

Frankfort, Ky.. Sept. 10.- -The fall 
term of the circuit court began here to- 
day. The grand jury, as a result of de- 
velopments in the trial of Caleb Powers, 
is expected to return additional indlct- 
rrents in the Goebel l<illing. The city is 
full of witnesses, who are to testify in 
the case of James Howard, who is 
charged with lieing the man who tired 
the shot. Efforts are being made for 
bad for others indicted. 

I REPORTS OF CENSUS. 

HavsrhiU Ooqs W«li For an Eastern 
Burg. 

Washington, Sept. 10.— The census 
bureau announces the population .^f 

Haverhill, Mass., is 37,175, against 27,412 ; stoned), and cook slowly for three tiours. 
in 1890, an increase of 9763, or 35.62 per 



visiting Mrs. Featherstone, left yester- 
day for her home in Cashton. Wis. 

The wedding of Miss Christie Evanson 
and John O. Johnson is announced to 
occur on Sept. 26. 

A horse belonging to M. P. Nelson fell 
through the railroad liridge on Fifteenth 
avv?nue West, last Friday afternoon and 
broke two legs. Lieut. Briggs ordered 
the animal shot. 

The public schools will open here next 
Monday. 

I'he West Duiuth Republican clul) heM 
its regular meeting last Saturday night. 
tJeorge J. Mallory adi^^essed the mem- 
bers on the issue of the present cam- 
paign. A. C. Le Due al.so talked. 

The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. 
Walsted, of .r'je Sixtieth avenue West, 
died last ni.ght. 



GOOD JAM. 
Plums and pears may be combined in 
a jam that is delicious if prenared ac- 
cording to these directions: Make a 
syrup of one pound of liaf sugar, one 
quart of cider, one dozen cloves and one- 
fourth ounce of cinnamon, cooking fif- 
teen minutes. Put in eight or ten pounds 
of the pears and plums (the former 
cored and peeled, the latter peeled and 



Ma I: a. 
Coralia. 
Jeanette, 



cent. 

The poDUlation of Springtield, 111., is 
34,1.59. against 24,963 in 1890, an increase 
of 9196, or 36.84 per cent. • 

The population of Sauth Bend is ,30.999. 
against 21.819 in 1890, an increase of 
1480, or 64.99 per cent. 

MESSAfiE FROM GALVESTON. 

An Urgent Appeal For Relief Is 
Sent Out. 

Houston. Texas, Sept. 10.— The follow- 
ing dispatch was received from Galves- 
ton by lioat to the mainland today: 

Galveston, Texas, Sept. 9.— The loss of 



Pour into jam pots or glass jars and 
seal. 



NEW AOyERTiSEMENTS. 

OPEN SEASON on GAKE 

Prairie chicken, Sept. 1st to Nov. 1st; 
P^artridge, Oct. 1st to Dec. 1st; Ducks, 
Sept 1st to Jan. 1st; Deer, Nov. 1st to 
Nov. 20th; Moose and Caribou with 
antler.s. between the 5th and 11th day 
of Nov., five days: Trout. May 1st to 
Sept iBt: Bas?. Msiy 15th to March 1st. 




7%ftj) 
ft 



Now 



NEW ORLEANS CORNER. 
Orleans. Sept. HL-The New 



Or- 



leans cotton market opened 60 points this 
morning over Satunlays cloBlng. the feat- 
ure .'f the dav being the cornering of the 
spot market by W. P. Brown & Co., the 
leaders of the New Orleans bull move- 
ment. There was a slight reaction due 
to the large liquidating movement, hut 
the recovery was quick and prices stif- 
fened, with the upward tendency decided- 
ly manifest aga'n. 



COTTON FAILURE. 

New York. Sept. 10.— Two failures were 
nr.nounced on the cotton exchange today. 
One wa.s that of Gay R. Schlfter and the 
other that of his father. L. G. Schlfler. 
one of the oldest men in the cntton trade 
In this citv. The failure of L. G. Schlffer 
is supnosed to have been due to his ci- 
forls to help his son. who has been a 
heav trader for some time. The failures, 
however, produced no material effect on 
the market. 



Up yesterday: Black, Emory Owen, 11 
a m.; Wacouta.l p. m.: Manitoba \Va.le, 
1-30: Continental, Holland, codorus 
Princeton. 2:20; Presque Isle, 3; Nortn 
Star, Lansing. Massachusetts. 3:30; Nortli- 
ern Wave, 4:30; Iron King. Iron Qii< en, 
.,:20: Maricopa, M-r-sala MU'-'ir^'-.^ I;* J*^'}; 
mauga, 7; Huron, 7:20; North \\e.st X 
Down: Coffinberry. Chcotah. ColHng- 
wood. 11:30 a. m.; Glidden. Dundee, Rus- 
sla. noon: North Land. 1 p. m.; Arg;i. 
Bloom, 1:20; Morse. Nlmick Tyrone. . 
Yuma. Hanna. Mohegan. Ming;;e 4:40, 
Brazn 5:30; Fedora. Aurr>ra. ^Prn^^ress 
Australia, Mills. Exile. Cmsthwaite, 8: 
Fronienac, Robert Rhodes, 10; Fairbairn. 
10:J0; Hill, 11. _■ 

PORT OF DULUTH. 
Arrived— Maine. King. Lake Erie, 
light for lumber; McDougall. Oglebay. 
Republic. Sclywn Eddy. Lake Erie, light 
for ore- George Gould. Buffalo, light for 
grain; Ben Ami. north and south shores, 
pass and mdse; Hunter, A.shland, pass 

^"^ ' " United Empire, Sarnia, 



e 
or less damaged. Whole families and 
communities are being taken from the 
debris, and each minute brings the di^- 
coverv of some new victim. On the .gulf 
side of Tremont street the water has 
made a clean sweep of everything for a 
distance of three blMks. About 1000 
people took refuge in the Tremont hotel, 
and all these escaped injury, aith'jugh 
the building was badly damaged. 

The Dulilz building, a 3-story brick 
structure, was the first large building 10 
collapse. Hitter's salmon and restaurant 
on the Strand collapsed from the top. 
imprisnoing a number of persons, aitiong 
wh<:ir. were Richard Lord and F. G. 
Spencer, who were killed. The building 
ttien gave way with such ra!)idity that 
it will be impossible to give an approxi- 
mate estimate, even as to the number ')f 
those v.-ho were inside. The Rosenbuig 
school, the city hall and the Hall high 
school suffered .severely, and all the resi- 
dences within three blocks of the beach 




Guns, Ammunition, (s^uTpne:) 

Shot Guns. Rules and Decoys. TOR KEN I . 

Friets to MM AH Kindt of Competition. 

JtAff iiri CAII No. s East 
t ff ■ n LOUIly Superior St. 



r,a^« and ^mdse'jav Gouid' Buffalo, pass were destroyed. . ,. » « 

and mdse? Ward Buffalo, flour; Spin- The city is pracUcally without fire pro- 



ner Shawnee, Shrigley Lake Efie, lum 
her- Morse. Ilesper, Oades. Aamiral 
Scran ton. W. C. Rhodes. Bangor 
manic. Hutchinson. Lake 
Vega. T^vo Harbors, ll.ght. 

Later-Arrived: Venice. Robert M.Ils^ 
To>^n Mitchell, John Owen, Bulgaria. Lake 
Erie light for ore: Peerless, Chicago, pass 
and mdse: Monarch, Sarina, pass and 

"""^Denarted: Troy. Buffalo flour; Bon 
Vovage, Hancock, pass and mdse; Bon 
Ami. north and south shores, pass and 
mds;- Hunter, \shland, pass and mdse. 
Madden, Lake_Brle. lumber; Keith, \lk- 



Ger 
Erie, ore; 



bnnb 



steady, liills at 



NE\V YORK MONEY. 

New York. Sept. 10.— Money on call nom „ ^„„^.. „. _ 

innllv at 1'i per cent; prime mercantile J^^ Hayward. "Two Haroors, ligl 

paper. 4'?i"'i per cent: sterling exchange , '^ ___ . 

weak. V :ual business in bankers* I ,j^^ jjg- thE SOUTH. 



light. 



for demand and at $4.83»4 
Western' VeguTar j.arking at mark, n>§\lc;\ (ii^/2 for sixty days; posted rates. W-f^jra 
Western lo.^s off. IS-^lOc. ' 4.8.'. and $4.S7i^ff4.88l-4: commercial bills. 
_-_ t--- -itver certificates. 62i4'g'534c- 



.!VE SIOCK. 

"t. 10.— Cattlt, rcceip':. 
g iOOO Westerns and 2200 
'8. choice, steady: others 
'•s st'-ick, steady to slow; 



IN CHICAGO. 
Chicago. Sept. li».— Butter, firm: creamer- 
ie.s, 18>*«S7ti]c: dairies, 14Mlhc. Eggs, firm; 
fresh. 14>*.(if/l.V. Iced poultry, bicauy; tur- 
k'~v.., 7'-'jJ»c: chicken:. SalOisc. 



The "Twilicht Limited" 

the finest Vestibuled train from St 
Paul and Minneapolis via Northwestern 

Bi».nuv lu .-.uw. Lin*, leaves Duiuth 4:30 p. m.. daily, 
steadv: good to.Trv it, you will be delighted V?ith the! 

poor to "medium, • tup. .-_..- .,.j-_* 



Mexican dollars. 49V4C. 
*». vermiieni ooiids strong. Refunding 2s 
when Isi^ucd. registered. ll.W-;: coupon. 
fl 0) -'- -...-. .-.r.i ;,nr; ...upon, Sil.yt'; new 
1.. • rori. $1.31«-ii; old 

!r. re^.. . . . _ .w - . n. Jl.lVj. D? reg- 
utered. $1.15; coupon, il lo-». 



I ■ •: coi-rsOLS. 

London. S . 4 jr>. m.— Consols 

monev. 9S*4 ; lor the .account, S« 15«1C. 



for 



Tn South Carolina there is a tea farm 
where it is said that a very high gradt 
of tea can be and is grown: indeed, we 
are told that the tea raised there is now 
selling in f.ie American market on its 
merits at the price of $1 a pound. whii?h 
is a higher 'price than most af the Chi- 
nese tea commands in the same mark'^t, 
fa\.s the Prcnldence Journal. To rais*:- 
th*^ leaf in thte countrv requires :.t3e'?ial 
care and study, and highly trained ekdl 
In curlns. and tfnat Is the reason why 
the crop is not more generally tried in 



CHTCAOp MOXI1JY, 



tection. The equipment could not get 
about the city, even if there were wires 
to give alarms. A meeting was held at 
the Tremont hotel ti consider means of 
relief for the distressed and homelps.-^ 
peonle. Medical attendance is badly 
needed, as are also disinfectants. 
The meeting sent appeals to President 
I McKinley and Governor Sayers, with the 
request that this appeal be published 
at once and that aid be extended for the 
relief of the city. Relief must co".ie: 
human lives are at stake, as actual 
starvation and death from lack of 
medical attention face.s many hundreds 
of people. 

The most fortunate ones are working 
herocially to ameliorate the condition of 
their afflicted fellows, but their efforts 
can only relieve the distress in a small 
measure. The list of dead is growing 
momentarily and the first estimate of 
1000 deaths i.s too <:onservative. 1 

Large tun cpotLs astronomers tay, | 
cauFed the extreme heat this nuramer, 
and doctors declare nearly all the prostra- 
tions were induced by disorders of the 
stomach. Good health follows good- di- 
gestion. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure digests 
what you eat. If you have indigestion or 



n>p best costs no more than tlie' Inferior kinds 

AHHEUSER-BUSCM BEER. 

Sold In Duioth at 

T|)e 'deal Beer Hall. 



and Complexion Specialist 
—Switches, s^ to $25.00. 
Ideal Tonic an 1 Skin Food 
never fails. Vlanicurin^. 
Chiropody. Electrolysis and Massage. 

tnrn tavwtor tt..Ori«tli 
ItwtrAvMM*. 



HIE. BOYD. E 



SifsHsr. 



— ^ -^ _ .M.»k ,«u -.^.v. .. J -- o 5r I 

I those portions of the Scuth where the | rjvsp^psla it will oulcklv reli-rre and per- 1 
Chlca^, Serf '10:-Clearlns3, $s3,^6,Ui; |.fe;«U is fjiyorable, | manenUy cnr* you. Max Wirth.- |« 



UMBEH.SASHDOORS, 

MOUmiNOS^IiXPLfHOORtNG 
H \RDV\ OdO,i S C R EEN S . 



; 








• *h 




^^Ifr .-"/"''Ii 






I 






» ■ ' ' 



■ ■ • ■ ■ 



^- J 



^r 



ME DUIOTH EVENING HERALD, MONPAr, SEPTEMBEB 10, 



Only Evening Paper in Duiufli ^ 

THE EVENING HERALD. 

AM INDEPEMDEMT 

MCWSPAf^ER. 

PsWislMd at Harald building, aao West Superior St 

Print H uui Publithing Ct. 

\ Counting RooBi~St4, two ring*- 
/ EditorUI Room*— St4, three rings. 

eVERY EYEMIMm 

a£U¥ut£0 BY OMiuuem. 

«m)fi<t copy, dally ^.- .179 

On« taonU) »^3 

rtUM montha $1.30 

Biz nctonths 09.90 

One ]'«Ar (in ad-vmiKM) 03.OO 

WEEKLV MtHALO. 

CLOl' iMT year. Mc for six monUia. •• tor 
thre« montha 

&itere<l atDuiuth Postofhce as Sec»nd-CiaM Matter. 

herald's Circulation 
High- Water Hark... 

17,148 



tlons outside the la 
the average man." 



and the facts thanu' there Js no doubt that he means t>ie'from Bryan to McKinley. With these] LINES TO A LAUfiHe 

About thirteen years votes they expect to reverse. Bryan s plu- 
rality of 50.000 in 1896. 



THE WEATHER. 



United States Agricultural Department, 
Weather Bureau, Duluth. Synopsis of 
■wei-tlier oonditions for the twenty-four 
hours ending at 7 a. m. (Central tlm«>, 
Sept. 10.— Light to heavy rains fell duriiiK 
Sur.dav or last night over Lake Superior, 
Noitliern Lake Michigan. Minnesota, 
Ka.'^ttrn North Dakota, Manitoba, Sas- 
katchewan, Nebraska. Colorado, Kan.'^as, 
<)k!ar.oma. Texas, Louisiana, Florida, 
-vivania and the District of 
v as follow.s: Port Ar- 
j ..0 iiicn.'s; Abilene, Texas. 2.U in- 
Heavv storms off the Texas coast, 
■My in the vic-inity of tialvcston. 
iture changes during the past 
four hours have been unimpor- 

The Texas storm appears to be 

cf-niril over the northern portion of that 
sia e and Oklahoma. Pressures are also 
low over Nevada and high over British 
Colombia and districts east of the Mis- 
sissippi river. The weather in the lake 
reg on is cloudy and rainy over northern 
portions and partly cloudy 
J, ...i_ ...J portions, 



V. 

I 

t.nu r, 
ches. 



t 
laiit. 



to clear over 
the winds being fresh 



iium temperatures during the past 
twtn:y-four hours 



All (1 V 1 



Abilene 


72 Medicine Hat .... 


68 


Ba tleford .. .. 


56 Memphis 


92 


nismarck 


t54 Miles City 


it 


V.'^'inn 


SO, Milwaukee 


•8 


Huifnlo 


S2 Minnedosa 


— 


Calgary 


60; Montgomery .. .. 


92 


Cellar City 


7>> Moorhead 


;o 


, ... .. -^ton 


S6 New Orleans 


S.S 


( 1 


72 North Platte ... 


90 


i,. ,. ...lurt 


S)S New York 


an 


Denver 


84 Oklahoma 


M 


Deirolt 


S'l Omaha 


90 


Dodge City 


88| Pittsburg 


s*> 


Du.uth 


60! Port Arthur .... 


w 


Kdinonton 


— Portland 


Mi 


KI Paso 


9<:t QuA nteUe 

70 Rapid City 


48 


Ks( auaba 


81 


«;aivt;ston 


— San Francisco .. 


Wi 


(Ir'fu Bay 


7« Santa Fe 


.4 


Ha, re 


72 Shreveport 


SS 


H. eiia 


12, Spokane 


M 


111! on 


90'st. Louis 


>M 


Jcirk>;onvHle .. . 


S8 St. Paul 


84 


Kan oops 


6ti SauU Ste. Marie. 


tvS 


Ka isa.« City .... 


91*' Swift Current .... 


b2 


KnoMVille 


»1 Washington .. .. 


!H) 


T.,a (Trosse 


84 Wllllston 


Wi 


La.ider 


S2 Wlnnemucca .. .. 


lb 


I>oM Angeles 


7ti Winnipeg 


b2 


Marquette 


tjo; Prince Albert .... 


W) 



L,f>cal forecast for twenty-four hours 
from 7 p. m. (Central time) today: Du- 
liii'i. West Superior and vicinity: Occa- 
•1 showTS tonight and Tuesday. Fresh 
Dosslbly brisk northeast winds. 
H. W. RICHARDSON. 
Local Forecast Official. 

Chicago, Sept. 10.— Forecast till 8 a. m. 
A- : Wisconsin- Showers tonight and 

., M u. sola— Local rains tonight and 
Tu.slav. Cooler south portion Tuesday. 

North and South Dakota— Showers to- 
nicht. Tuesday partly cloudy. 

I'pper Lakps— Fresh easterly winds. 
Th-eitening weather with local rains on 
Mii-hlgan and Superior tonight and Tues- 
dav and probably on Huron Tuesday. 



Thm Awful 

Uifta>>ter at 

fialreaton. 



The city of Galve.-?- 
lon. Texas, has been 
visited by an awful 
disaster. which is 
the result of a terri- 
fic hurricane that flooded the streets and 
Fwept massive build ngs from their foun- 
dations. At this writing the full extent 
of the calamity is not known, but it is 
stated on g'wd authority that 1500 lives 
llfe.ve been lost and that the value of prop- 
erty destroyed runs into the millions of 
dollars. Other towns in Texas were dam- 
aged by the terrible gtorm. but their loss- 
es are insignificant In comparison with the 
deitructlon of life and property at Galves- 
ton. The disaster Is due to a West Indl.in 
hurricane, the first of the present season, 
which swept across Cuba and Jamaica and 
brought up against our South Atlantic 
coast with unusual fury. It was heralded 
by the weather bureau seventy-two hours 
before it struck Florida and this warning 
no doubt prevented many vessels from 
venturing out and heln<< destroyed, but 
no warning could stop the awful fiood that 
descended upon Galveston, which is but 
slightly above the waters of the gulf. I^ast 
year Porto Rico was struck by the brunt 
of this scourge of the Antilles. The 
peojle of Galveston no dotibt nud outside 
aid. If so. the generous American people 
will not fall to respond to their appeal. 



/« Wotnan 
Legm Sympa- 
thetic f 



Mrs. Kliza Burt 

Gamble recently 

wTote a letter to the 

Detroit News, being 

exercised because 

ti.e Republicans of the Fourth Maine dis- 
trict have, in consideration of his past 
s< rvlces. rerominatert Congressman Bou- 
tclle. while he is mentally and physically 
Ir capacitated for the performance of ti»e 
duties of his office. From this and from 
the fact that c-ur courts of justice some- 
times make mistakes or are Influenced by 
considerations of sympathy and senti- 
neiit. Mrs. Gamble draws the sonrewhat 
hasty deduction that the business of gov- 
ernment is In the wrong hands, and. while 
«!ie dosent say so outright, intimates 
that lordly man Isn't fit for his job. To 
which the News replies that If Mrs. Gam- 
ble was only able to see clearly, she would 
dlsi.'over that it is not the male human, 
hut humanity in general, with which she ! 
1*. finding fault. All the knowledge that 
centuries of self-study have conferred 
upon the race leads to the conclusion that 
humanity Is imperfect. Divine authority 
indorses that conclusion. "We never live 
up to our Ideals." says the News. "We 
doubt if Mrs. Gamble herself always 
achieves that end. There are no grounds 
anywhere for believing that womant if 
admitted to a share in the governmental 
functions, or even if given sole charge of 
them as man now is. would prove one 
whit less susceptible to the influences of 
sympathy and eentiment than doea the 
ctter sex. Indeed all our experiences of 
■women, all the traditions of womanhooa. 
fo to show that, on the bench or in the 
jury box, the average woman would be 
*Y'jn more easily moved by considera- 



The greater port 
Klnley'9 letter acci 
nomination for th< 
is devoted to a di 
mount issue of the 
tion of imperialist 
treatment of the 1 
Rico. The hlstorj 
rival of Dewey ani 
defeat of the Spat 
of Manilla In conjt 
pino insurgents, i 
appointment of tht 
tlate a treaty of p 
the Instructions gl\ 
ment of a commls 
future of the archl 
made by it, and al 
second commlssloj 
with a view of estt 
ernment, and th< 
made on the prog 
that direction. It 
Filipinos never 
treated as our alii* 
first shot that sta) 
fare, and did so in 
fully conceived plo 
soldiers. In view 
the official record: 
cently presented 1 
speech here, wh: 
many of the presi 
these points, it is 
time to refute wh 
quoting from the i 
The Herald's point 
little difference 
The question now 
we are going to d 
islands and their ij 
to be kept as colt 
States, are they t 
and assured of tht 
coming sovereign .' 
are they to be givt 
as soon as peace 
a stable governm> 
lished, as in Cui>a' 
This is the real 
the people are ask 
It involves the pa 
perialism and mil 
room for a colcmia! 
Our constitution 
for governing col 
appendages of ei 
session of the isli 
warfare with its in 
for years to secu 
independence of 
means that a larg 
tained there, prob 
force must be Incre 
a permanent Incj 
army must be mat 
not be obtained, i 
able. 

The policy of th 
clear and distinct, 
perialism as evid 
system. It is opp< 
lieving that a lar^ 
menace to the r 
well as a burden 
lleves that the Fi 
to be free and 
pledges itself, if 
necessary authorlt 
ence to the islands 
ending the bloody 
expense of keepi: 
army in the archi 
What is the ] 
The national plat- 
adelphia says: "1 
self-government 
(the Filipinos) w. 
shall be secured 
his letter of accei 
Kinley says: "It 
establish in the 
ment suitable to 
tlons of the inhab 
them for self-gov 
them self-govern 
ready for it. Thi 
under my constit 
will continue to d 
determine the po' 
inhabitants of the 
This means, as 1 
it. an indefinite \ 
the moat unadu 
longatlon of the t 
icy pursued !*ince 
tlon was made. 

In a speech in 
Dopglas at Chicaj 
ham Lincoln sait 
that are made th; 
to be treated wV 
as they are capal^ 
much is to be d' 
conditii">n will al 
arguments? The 
that kings have i 
people in all ages 
find that all the i 
were of this class 
the necks of the 
wanted to do it, ' 
were better off ft 
is their argun 
whatever way 
comes from the i 
excuse for ensla 
country, or from 
one race as a re 
men of another i 
old serpent." 

There can be n< 
of the imperialist 
publican adminis 
regard to the Ph: 
president says t: 
continue. 



'iXT'ti LBTTER. 

on of President Mc- 
pting the Republican 
office he now holds 
cussion of the para- 
campaign — the ques- 
. as involved in our 



Nicaragua route. 

ago the Maritime Canal company, with 
Senator Warner Miller of New York at 
its head, was organized and started out 
to secure enough private capital to con- 
struct a canal across the republic of 
Nicaragua. It expended nearly 15,000,000 ; 
In its efforts. Over >2,000.000 was spent 



The sugar trust has advanced prices six 
times within four weeks. Hanna's cam- 
paign fund must be raised. 

TItUELSEN FOA CONaRESS. 



Chicago Record: "Truth lies at the bot- 
tom of a well." 

"There isn't any reason, that I can see, 
why ahe should not come up and get into 
a bathing suit." 

Indianapolis Journal: "Mrs. Biff, 
haven't you put your new brass bed in 
the cooks room?" 

"Yes; she hinted for it and I told Mr. 
BICF I wasn't going to deny her a little 



fit. Cloud Times (Dem.); Mr. Truelsen 
hllipplnes and"po"rto ■ on actual work of construction, the i«/,f;^h\' [>'irth'^mSorIl5^el?^^^^^^ UiTng^ llkg" that-^Thlg tlme"^o"^year."- 

is given of the ar- Nicaragua government requiring that fpent a^ week^ in stearns^^co^nt>' hi^^898, . pj^^g^ujg Chronicle: "Mamma." said 

our people as 



fieeT'ar'M^aniUa^ t"he expenditure 'to make the concession ti;^i^'[}f be" remembered b^ ^.•./a.T°,^1"« Sammy.SSaggs. "who Is it that takes the 



fluent 



census: 



Ish fleet, the taking valid. In 1893 the Maritime Canal com- a gentleman of fine Pf^fence a uu^ul ..^y^y. the censor, of course. Sammy,' 

tion with the Fill- Pany went to ttie wall, and the endeavor I^Se^'MlSg^^^lfo^^kerHls' '^^iin%'i Z^}^,,^''' ^"'^^^^ '^'"^""^ ^ morn^nVs 

to build the canal by private subscrip- that year will be the means of strengthen-, "«=»'ia"""- 

tion was abandoned. Since that time J"«f ^^^ ^or ^'^ ownrun 



nc 

nder Aguinaldo, the 
commission to nego- 
•ace with Spain, and 
en to it, the appoint- 
lon to report on the 
elago and the report 
o the creation of the 



LUCK OF 
NOME GAMP 



the company has devoted its efforts to st. Cloud Journal Press (Rep.) The noml- 
i^^o^no- tha T^aoaa<rn Kv nnnirrpsa r>f n hill nation of Henry Truclsen as Candidate for 
urging the passage by congress or a Dill po^^ress by the Popocrats Is especially 

that would at least recognize Its claims aatisfactory to the RepuKicans. as he will 

fphp be easily defeated. He was defeated by 
the mayor of Duluth last sprlnfl and was 
defeated In his own coimty as a candidate 
for congress. He will be defeated this 
tall, which won make it three times and 
out. 



for the amount expended by it. 
canal concession granted by Nicaragua 
now in the Islands to the Maritime Canal company expired 
)llshing a stable gov- nearly a year ago. The Costa Rica 
report that it has concession to the Maritime Canal com- 
ess accomplished in pany still has six months t3 run. 
Is argued that the As if antlcloatlng the failure of tbe 
were 



Bralnerd Arena (Dem.): Henry Truel- 
sen is Duluths ex-mayor, a man long pop- 
ular in his commurwty and recognized as 



Detroit Journal: Few get to understand < 
golf thoroughly, we apprehend. For in- ' 
stance, we doubt if one player In a thou- 
sand knows precisely why there are two 
t's in "putt." 

Indianapolis Sun: "What will we do' 
with that $50,000 check we just received?" 
asked the first member of the executive 
committee. 

"We'll use it to distribute circulars 
broadcast over the country denouncing 
the other party for its extravagant use 
of campaign money," answered the other. 



iany Deititufe Prospectors 

There Are Face to Face 

WHh Deafli. 



STAMPEDE IS ON 



one of the greatest vote getters In the 
recognized or Maritime Canal company's attempt to state. He has also received the Peoples" 



Qrand Exodus to Reporfod 

Rich Diggings on Biuo 

Stone Creole. 



•!, that they fired the 
ted the present war- 
pursuance of a care- 
to kill the American 
•t the extracts from 
, which were so rc- 
y Mr.' Towne in his 
>h flatly contradict 
lent's assertions on 
»ot necessary at this 
tt he says by again 
•cords. Indeed, from 
if view, it makes but 
hat hats happened. 
o be decided is what 
with the Philippine 
habitants? Are they 
nles of the United 
be made territories 
ultimate right of be- 
ates of the Union, or 
T their independence, 
nd order prevail and 
nt has been estab- 
case? 

luestion upon which 
•d to pass Judgment, 
amount Issue of im- 
tarism. There Is no 
system in a republic, 
ontains no provision 
nles. which are the 
iplres. To keep pos- 
nds means perpetual 
mbitants, who foug'at 
e their freedom and 
Spanish rule. This* 
army must be main- 
ibly that the present 
ised. In other words, 
■ase in our standing 
3. If volunteers can- 
mscrlptlon is inevit- 



complete the canal, the Grace-Byrc- 
Cragln syndicate was formed four or 
five years ago. The rights of the syndi- 
cate consisted of an option on the con- 
cession of the Maritime Canal company 
If that company failed to comply with 
the conditions of its concession. For 
this option the Grace syndicate paid 
$100,000 In cash, with the agreement that 
it should pay $400,000 additional on or 
before Aug. 10 last. Recently word came 



party nomination at its convention at St. 
Cloud on Tuesday, making him aoubly 
formld.ible as a candidate. Page Morris 
must look to his fences, for If by any pos- 
sible contlngencv he should win, and the 
chance is awful slim, it will be by so nar- 
row a margin that he will never be able 
to tell how It happened. 



Bralnerd Dispatch (Rep.): Ex-Mayor 
Truelsen, of Duluth, was nominated by 
the Populists at St. Cloud on Tuesday as 

their candidate for congress against Page y^ tramn nftpr the 
Morris. Defeat will not bother Mr. Truel- ; {,V^ }J^^^ ^"^'^ '"•" 
sen, however, as he is vised to it. 



Chicago Tribune: "Did you ever ex- j 
periment with the Knelpp cure?' asked one ! 
of the Inmates of the convalescent ward i 

'*^"On*ly for poverty," answered the other. Port Townsend, Wash., Sept 10.— The 

a large, freclcle-faced woman. "I always steamer Elihu Thompson arrived from 

went barefoot when we lived on the ^^^^ x- ,^ , * • u* »- • <,«« 

farm." Cape Nome last night, bringing 200 pas- 

^t... , , w. T^ ^..T f-.li ,.«., ^j.nt sengers, many of whom are without 

Philadelphia Press: "I tell you what, , mu mv, .. ^ ^ 

there's nothing like a tramp before din- money. The Thompson sailed from 

ner to bring an appetite," remarked the xome Aug. 28. and her ofllcers report 

*"Oh!^l doti't know." replied the other conditions but little changed. There are 
man. "It isn't a marker to an appetite ^^^ jg qqq people there, many of them in 



him. 



dinner brings with 



Long Prairie Leader (Dem.): Another 
from Nicaragua that the Grace syndicate campaign with whiskers on will soon be 

, , ,,„, »„ ,^„„ ^„-„ »,,„ „^^i*ir.r,..i Kolng on in the Sixth district. Treulsen 

has failed to pay over the additional fg ^^^^^ ^^ j.^ove a great campaigner. 

$400,000, and that the Nicaragua govern- Watch him run. 

ment holds that the option has been for- | Minneapolis Trlb^^(Rep.): Ex-Mayor 



"Hamlet," said 
thoughtfully, 



Mr. 

're- 



felted. If this be true, there Is no ob- 
stacle now In the way of the United 
States taking action on a canal across 
Nicaragua, if satisfactory arrngements 
en be made with the governments of 
Nicaragua and Costa Rica. 



T0I-; KMHiUIS'H nOVTOM BiLL. 

The statement Is made, based on the 
official records at Washington, that it 
costs the United States government the 
enormous sum of $720,000 a year to 
keep surgeons and other medical officers 
In Itie Philippines. This does not in- 
clude nurses, hospital attendants and 
m.ediclnes. 

The official records show that there 
are 400 medical officers In the Philip- 
pines at an average salary of $1800. 

The war department bulletined recent- 
ly a statement that the sickness in the 
Philippine army was slightly over 8 per 
cent of 60,000 men, or a total sick of 5000. 
This, It is alleged, is the average normal 
sickness. 

If tht.s statement of numbers, wliich 

; the war department says was cabled by 

MacArthur, was true, then the United 



Democratic party is 'states goirerninent spends $720 Ooo f^r the 

care of 5000 sick men, or $144 per man, 
exclusive of the cost of medicines, 
nurses and hospital attendants. 

Another astonishing fact is that it re- 
quires 400 surgeons and other medical 
officers to take care of 5000 men. if the 
official records state the truth. In other 
words, it requires one contract surgeon 
at $1800 a year to take care of about 
twelve men. 



It is opposed to Im- j 
need in the colonial 
^ed to militarism, be- 
<i standing army is a 
public's existence as 
n the people. It be- 
ipinos of right ought 

Independent, and it 
entrusted with the 
y, to grant Independ- 

thus restoring peace, 
var and removing the 
g a large American 
elago. 

epublican program.? 
)rm adopted at Phil- 
he largest measure of 
onslstent with their 
Ifare and our duties 
• > them by law." In 
tance. President Mc- 

Is our purpose to 
•hllipplnes a govern- 
he wants and condi- 
tants, and to prepar--- 
'rnment. and to give 
aent when they are 
t I am aiming to do 
tional authority, and 
I until congress shall 
tical status of the 
archipelago." 
Ir. Olney has well put 
•riod of militarism of 
terated sort — a pro- 
ofless and brutal pol- 
he Philippine acquisi- 

tie debate with Judge 
), July 19, 18-58. Abra- 
"Those arguments 
t the Inferior race are 
a as much allowance 
e of enjoying, that as 
ne for them as their 
ow — what are these 
are the arguments 
lade for enslaving the 
f the world. You w ill 
r-guments of kingcraft 
-they always bestrode 
people, not that they 
ut because the people 
- being ridden. That 
•nt. • • • Turn in 
••ou will — whether it 
louth of a king as an 
ing the people of his 
the mouths of men of 
son for enslaving the 
ice. it is all the same 

stronger denunciation 
c policy which the Re- 
ration has pursued in 
Ippines. and which the 
at if elected, he will 



A thirteenth century prophet of the au- 
tomobile has been found in Roger. Bacon, 
who wrote: "We will be able to construct 
machines whioh will propel ships with 
greater speed than a whole garrison of 
rowers, and wnich will need only one pilot 
to guide th.-m; w-j will be able to propci 
carrlas'-'s with licredlble speed without 
the aid of any animal." We have not 
quite overtaken the sanguine dreams of 
the old philosopher, for he goes on to say: 
"We will be able to make machines which 
by means of wings, will enable us to fly 
In the air like birds." But the day of the 
flying machine may be near at hand. 

The Little Falls Herald says: "Roose- 
velt and others make considerable use of 



Truelsen' evldentlv Is not fully satisfied 
with the verdict which the voterg of Du- 
luth passed on him last spring. 

Grand Rapids Herald-Hevlew (Dem.): 
Although the choice Is something of a sur- 
prise to the people of tills section. It l.s 
highly .satisfactory In every way. Mr. Tru- 
elsen being a men of woll known ability 
and immense popularity. As a vote getter 
it is doubtful If he has a superior in the 
Northwest, and In a district which is nor- 
mally as close politically as the Sixth, 
there can be no doubt of his election. 

Melrose Beacon (Rep.>: Nominations 
seem to come easv to Mr. True'sen, but he 
will find getting votes altdgether a differ- 
ent proposition. 

Carlton County Vidt'tte (I>em.): Truelsen 
will give Morris a little the warmest race 
that gentleman ever had. Truelsen Is a 
winner. 

Chicago Journal (Ind.): I<t appears that 
young Mr. Baldwin, of Duhith. is not to 
succeed Mr. Towne us candidate for con- 
gress in the Sixth Minnesota district. 
After declining to make the race a num- 
ber of times, he finally conseaittd to run, 
and, after all, wes beaten for the nomina- 
tion by an absurd persson nsmed Henry 
Truelsen. who accidentally 3>ecame the 
mayor of Duluth. "lYuelsen netver declined 
I anvthlng In his llf,-. and while Mr. Baldwin 
I was whispering "i will ne'er consent." 
I Herr Truelsen was hustling around the 
district pledging delt-gatlons to his cause. 
The melancholy fate of Mr. Baldwin, 
which has astounded and distressed his 
friends, is another reminder otf the fact 
that the men who obtain office in this 
country are the men who go forth and 
beg for it, and that young and prosperous 
lawyers who "ran not afford to go to con- 
gress" would better stick to their good 
resolutions. The Republicans are sure of 
at least one congressman from Minnesota. 
Mr. Baldwin might have been elected, 
but Kerr Truelsen comea under the head 
of impossible. 

Gentle. Toueh of Age. 

Chicago T^ribune: The uniforms and 
beards of the Grand Army veterans are 
eloquently suggestive of reunions of blue 
and gray' 

Where They Are at Hatne. 

Boston Globe: Lord Roberts admits thai 
the country where the fighting between 
Bo^rs and British has been going on "i.s 
well suited to thr Boers." So well suited 
in fact, that they claim It as rightfully 
thelB own. 

Mati of !Hnttv Vnpltal-. 

Baltimore American: If the emperor of 
China Is in as many places simultaneously 
as the reoorts say he is. he can. If his 
government goes to pieces, get a good 
living any .time as the chajnplon prestidi- 
gitateur of the age. 

Superb Spirit of MAberty. 

Philadelphia Times: The superb spirit of 
liberty which a white race Is displaying In 



Washington Star: 
Stormington Barnes 
minds me of a cat." 

"Ha-ha! ' said the admiring friend, "I 
know why. Because it keeps coming 
back." 

"No. Because it has so many lives. I 
have seen Hamlet murdered not less than 
forty-seven times." 

Detroit Journal: 



destitute circumstances, and as winter 
approaches much uneasiness prevails 
among the unfortunates; they can see 
no prospects of getting away and noth- 
ing ahead but suffering, and perhaps 
death. 

Before the Thompson sailed from 
Nome a report reached there that rich 
diggings had been struck on Blue Stone 
creek, this side of Cape York, and parties 



_- "We are sowing the vilio came down from Blue Stone report 

seeds of enlightenment and progress, the . ^^ ^^^^ j^^^ j.^^^^ plenty of dust. This 

^I DTOtested thai, this was a mere figure ! caused a stampede, and all small steam- 

of sneech. meaning nothing. ers and schooners at Nome headed for 

"\Vell. to be explicit, we are planting the new scene of strike, loaded with 

natives." said the Briton, fondly caressing passengers, while many started out in 



the machine gun at his side 

It was very horrible, to be sure, but 
obviously quite necessary. 

TOO MUCH HAY. 
Maud Muller on a summer's day 
(Maud's a grass widow, so they say). 
Came into court with sniffles. 
"Hey?" queried Maud in a querulous tone, 
"Hey, sir?" with an Inquiring moan. 

The judge then waved the witness aside 

And sal«i to the moaning Chicago bride, 

"A moan Is in every word you say. 

Now. Maud, just cut that new moan 

'hey I' " 

—Chicago News. 

A Baehetor'H Hefleetion*. 

New York Press: Man's heart was orig- 
inally put inside his head, but the two 
iiuarreled. ,_ ,_ • i 

By the time a man has been married 
two years he has forgotten how to appre- 
ciate' married life. 

q-he most of the love a woman has for 
her husband isn't for what he is. but for 
what she thought he was when she mar- 
ried him. ... . , , 

Most inert wou!«T look neat with shirt 
wal3ts 0.1 but thoie are probably some 
who would always let the tails stick out 
the wav the women do. 

The woman tha* takes up the new sock 



small bc»ats. It Is thought by the time 
the stampede is over and the last steam- 
er of the season sails, Nome will be al- 
most depopulated. 

The captain of the Thompson says the 
first claims located at Nome are showing 
up well, it having taken the entire season 
to place them in working order. 

Nome is practically free from sickness, 
smallpox and other diseases having dis- 
appeared, except among the Indians al 
the village south of Nome, where a num- 
ber of natives are down with smallpox, 
and. with their method of handling the 
disease, the village is lucky not to be 
wiped out. 

6REAT 6IBL SWIIiHER. 

Went Across Hew York Bay In Two 
Hours. 

New York, Sept. 10.— Priscilla Higgins. 
14-year-old prodigy, Is a direct descendent 
of old Neptune. 

She accomplished the surprising feat of 
swimming across New York bay from 



These evenings presage the near ap- 
proach of warm ciothing days. 



a jolly store of the best wearables 
greets all comers. 

The most brazen in assurance are 
several piles of 

GRAY 
CHEVIOT 



SUITS 



--- — ^ ^ - .. „„„ Fort Hamilton to St. George Staten Island, 

fad ought tc be made to marry the man ,^ distance of eight milets. in two hours and 
that wears l^ong_ stockings and ^^'P-'^'^";!- tive minutes, and it now as bright and 

chipper as If she had only dipped in the 



down elastics that fasten onto his sus 
pender buttons 



an extract from an alleged letter of Gen. Us ,^,truggle^ f or^ freedom 



Lawton blaming antl-lmperlallsts for the 
Philippine trouble. Yet no proof of the 
letter's existence has been produced, and 
there Is a well founded suspicion that the 
extract Is a clumsy forgery and fake." 
Very true. This letter was denounced In 
the United States senate as a forgery and 
no proof of Us authenticity was ever pre- 
sented to that body. 

The Walker Pilot eays: "If. as the Dem- 



are taking In P.o<.rland. The latest orders 
of Lord Roberts contemplates the arrest 
of everv burgher in the Transvaal and the 
Orange' Free State who has not taken the 
oath of allegiance to the «jueen and his de- 
portation. He has also threatened to con- 
fiscate or destroy the property of any 
burgher who aids the Boers in arms. This 
is all in line with the policy of that Ro- 
man warrior criticised by Tacitus for 
making a solitude and calling It peace. 

The ilfHt. 



ankle-deep wavelets on Coney's sands. 

Miss Higgins is the daughter of George 
A. HigginK. one of Fort Hamilton's 
wealthiest residents. They live on Shore 
road. Having been bom within sound of 
the lapping waves. Miss I'rlscllla Is a 
true child of old ocean. 

She selected Saturday for her enter- 
prise. The plan was carried out with the 



both single and double breasted - 
fresh from tailors' hands. 

$13.50 

A business proposition for a 
business suit— 

UNEQUALLED. 



C. W. Ericson, 

RELIABLE CLOTHIER. 



and the legs of church people and tried 
to get away. 

Then began a boy hunt, in which every 
one joined. Jlmmle was soon captured. 
His father couldn't wait until ho got 
home, but spanked him then and there 
before all the people. 



duty." 



IVhat UavimSaid. 

Crookston People's Press: How do the 
Republicans reconcile themselves to this 
from Senator C K. Davis' speech'.' It 
will do to keep him on recosd: What I 
.'^ay with the unalterable conviction that 

I am right politically and right economl- . , , ^ 

cillv In my judgment, ihe onlv course knowledge of only a few intimate friends, 
is tor us to abandon this pernicious mock- _They appeared at Hegeman's dock. Fort 
erv of tariff between Porto Rico and the Hamilton, where Miss Higgins speedily 
iTnlted States and return to the plain , donned a charming bathin.i; costume of 
I nJtea biates ana leiui 'black tights, black silk stockings, black 

waist and a brilllantlne skirt. 

Her long blond tres.ses she gathered In 
coils underneath a bandanna 'kerchief of 
red. white and blue. 

Posing herself on the pier, the while two 
friends held a rowboat ready to accompany 
her. she called out: "Here goes!" and 
gracefully dived into the green waters. 

Quickly coming to the surface, she 
struck out toward Staten island. 

The rowboat followed closely and the 
Fort Hamilton police launch also went In 
her wake. 

The tide rendered th© young swimmer 
some assistance, and she was at no mo- 
ment in difficulty. 

To the encouragements and remarks of 
her friends she threw back smiles and 
sallies, and breasted the waves as if to 
the water borp. 

Half-way acro.ss the police launch had 
to return to its station, but another 



ocrats affirm, the Disgley bill Is the ^ j usten to the rumble and rattle of the 
mother of trusts. It must be admitted tiiat 
quite a large family of children were born 
before their mother." Probably the Pilot 
got this parargraph from the Republican 



rail 
And to my ear's unfolded the world s most 

wondrous tale: 
The prairie, tamed and broken; the forest 
split In two 



press bureau and therefore Is not respon- ! The lake a^nd "^^^^^^ Ji':"'^^^* = ^^^ mountain 



sible, but It ought to know that since the 
enactment of the Dlngley law more trusts 
have been created than in the whole his- 
tory of the republic previous to that time. 

Reports of the end of the war In the 
PhllU^plnes continue to emanate from 
Washington, and reports of long lists of 
American soldiers who have succumbed 
to disease In the Philippines continue to 
come from Gen. MacArthur.Notwithstand- 
Ing its repeated assertion that the Filipinos 
have been conquered, the administration 
has taken no steps to withdraw the troops 
from the Islands where disease Is de- 
cimating their ranks. 



The New York Mall and Express having 
said that "Webster Davis is so bitterly 
opposed to British Influence in this coun- 
try that he has forbidden his little boy 
to eat English plum pudding." the To- 
peka State Journal points out that the 
jcke seems to be on the Mall and Ex- 
press. People out here in the breezy 
West have long known that Mr. Davis Is 
a bachelor. 



The chasm knit with Iron; the cataract 

swung hack: 
Both Time and Distance shrunken with 

every foot of track. / 

The tramp of millions westward Is echoed 
from the wheel; 

The strain of millions striving sensations 
new to feel: 

New cities planned at twilight, perfected 
with the dawn.' 

Our nation's might replenished by West- 
ern brain and brawn. 

The fruits are. aye! most luscious; the 

flowers fairest bloom; 
The men are best and bravest, and there 

is least of gloom 
Where sets the Star of Empire, where Sun 

of Progress dips 
And Vnirnlshes the wheat fields and glides 

the groaning ships. 
-F. A. MURRAY In New York Tribune. 



Ko Vringing to Britain. 

Kansas City Times: With Bryan in the 
White House there will be an American 
administration., not a British one. 

Il'oii'r I'atoh 4uy %'oten. 

Boston Herald: The plot to kill McKin- 
ley looks like too big a manifesto for so 
small a disturbance. 

Neeaed to ionn lete the Wreck. 

Washington! Post: What China needs is some assistance, and she was at no mo- j 

a comprehensive and compact form of ment in difficulty. , - i 

governme nt of the Mark Hanna variety. '^" "-" ' >^.^.... ..-. .„„o.i,.. -.f ! 

Glad %etrm For ttoubterm. 

New York Journal: Hanna positively 

claims Pcnnsvlvanla and Maine for the _. 

Republicans. This will bring joy to those launch took up the convoy, and in exact- 
who have had their doubts. I ly two hours and five minutes after the 

time she dived off Hegerman's dock. Miss 

FAVOR ALUMINIUM. I Higgins, still fresh and cheerful and not 

The Japanese are probablv using more a little proud of her feat, climbed up on 
aluminium today than any other foreign the pier at St. George. ^ ^. 

nation, for they are employing it to a Miss Higgins rested a while at St. 
large extent In their ship building; and It George and then dres.sed in clothes brought 
is rather a surprising fact that India sup- over In the boat and returned to Fort 



COMDEMSE D DIS PATCHES. 

Kid 'McCoy, the pugilist, is out in a 

signed statement in which he denies the 
assertion of Mrs. Jame.s J. Corbett that 
McCoy and Corbett had made an agree- 
ment to the. fake at the last fight between 
the two men. McCoy says he was defeat- 
ed fairly and squarely. 

The excurslor steamer John Endlcott. of 
the Boston and Plymouth line, struck a 
.sunken rock just east of Minot's Ll^ht yes- 
terday afternoon and tore a hole in her 
side so that .sht wa.«5 obllKed to run full 
steam for the ^hore off North Slcluale, 
where sho founnere<l. Th«'re were on 
I board 600 passengtrs at the time of the ac- 
' cident. but by the hasty use of all her 
life boats and with the assistance from 
the boats near by every person aboard 
was save<l. 

The Philippine commission at Its first 
public session to be held next week will 
discuss the aporopriatlon of one-third of 
j the treasury $6,0(K'».(K):) for the construction 
' of roads and bridges throughout the arch- 
ipelago. The pc-ople profess to be most 
t gratified at the prospect of this work of 
development. 



THE NEVA 

Both the Demo 
can national con^ 
tlons In favor of 
isthmian canal t< 
by the United .' 
his letter accepti 
Ination, Presldei 
this project and 
struction of the 
ever indispensab 
communication 
and Western se 
expressed by the 
Session of congr 
for the sure acco 
work. 

While the ore: 

the Nicaragua ( 

■ ring to the projt 



^AGVA CASAI,. 

ratlc and the Republl- 
-'ntlons adopted resolu- 
the construction of xn 
be owned and operated 
tates government. In 
g the Republican nom- 
t McKinley alludes to 
contends that the con- 
anal is now more than 
■i to Intimate and ready 
between our Eastern 
ports. The opinion Is 
president that the next 
ss will make provision 
iplishment of this great 

dent does not mention 
inal specifically, refer- 



The Topeka State Journal expresses the 
opinion that the precedent established by 
a Cincinnati millionaire in paying off all 
the bequests made In his will before his 
death is an Innovation which Is likely 
to become popular with the heirs of 
other rioh persons. 



Senator Albert Schaller.. of Hastings, 
has been nominated as the Democratic 
candidate against Congressman Heatwole 
In the Third district. He is popular and 



HiH tnffuenee Great. 

Boston Globe: The strong support given 
to Bryan by Governor Llnd of Minnesota 
is cauusing widespread demoralization In 
the Republican ranks In that state. No 
man has a stronger personal following in 
Minnesota, and his Infiuence, particularly 
with voters of Scandinavian birth or de- 
scent. Is exceedingly great. 

Haji Not the AbUity. 

Wabasha Herald: Capt Van Sant pos- 
sesses neither the ability nor the political 
Independence to serve the people of this 
state as does Gopemor Llnd, and we say 
this out of no disrespect for him, for he Is 
a genuine whole-souled fellow, and to 
speak otherwise than we have would be 
to misrepresent him. 



Staggering Mouarehien. 

Baltimore American: The final Independ- 
ence of Cuba will probably put Europe in 
a state of Indefinite stupefaction. To de 
able, and will give Heatwole a hard run. I <-iare and pursue a war. carrying It to a 
successful conclusion and bearing all the 



The Chicago Tribune's political prophet 
makes this safe prediction: "The man 
elected president next November will wear 
no beard. The next vice president will 
wear eyeglasses and a mustache." 

Gen. Eagan of army beef fame should 
not fall to take the stump for McKinley. 
The president was certainly grood to bimi 

Less than two months to election day 
and yet there Is but little excitement. 

The Republicans claim to have found 



exnenses. then freeing the people over 
whom the war was fought. Instead of 
colonlzlnc them. Is a violation of prece- 
dent which to the old world nations will 
appear simply Incredible, especially a? 
the victorious nation Is content only witt 
the gain to justice and humanity. "This is 
something staggering to history. 

GootI Time to Get Out. 

Louis^'Ille Courier- Journal: Now that 
we have our people safe, the quicker we 
get out of China the better. No entangling 
alliances. No land-grabbing schemes. Let 
the despots of Europe, England Included. 
work out their own destinies. Call the 



surprls..-,. , „c 

piles a great market for the metal. The 
native troops In India are more generally 
supplied with aluminium kits than any 
soldiers In the world. The Indian bazars 
are full of aluminium work that is far 
ahead of anything done In the West, for 
the metal workers of India are among 
the cleverest craftsmen of the world. 

It was long ago discovered that alumi- 
nium was non-poisonous In corrogion. In 
fact, one experimenter with the courage 
of his convictions mixed aluminium with 
his food for a number of his days. and. 
finding himself alive at the end of that 
time, triumphantly scored his point. Nat- 
urally, the harmlessneas of the metal 
gives It an advantage over the long-cher- 
ished copper In the kitchen, but for a 
long time the price has been almost pro- 
hibitory. . , . 

One of the largest uses of the metal at 
present Is in the manufacture of covers 
for fruit iars. where Its chemical harm- 
iessness makes it preferable to zinc and 
tin, and the manufacturers find it Impos- 
sible to supply the demand for these jar 
tops. 

It stands alone, it towers above. 
There's no other, it's nature's wonder, 
a warming poultice to the heart of man- 
kind. Such is Rocky Mountain Tea. 35 
cents. Ask your druggist. 



Climax Building & Loan 
Association 

Pays investors five per cent per an- 
num dividends. Profits are divided and 
paid each six months. It has a con- 
tingent fund. ^ ^ 

Pays depositors from 2 per cent to 4 
per cent interest, according to terms 
of deposit. No other de{)osltors are. so 
amplv secured as the association s as 
the amount received i» limited to not 
.^xceed one-half of mortgage assets. 

• • « • • 

MakM Straight Lotnt for 3 tt 5 YMrs 

■t 6 ptr Mnt iNttrttt. 

No commission. When ^ be mortgage 
Is due ON YOUR HOME PLACE let 
us carry It for you next 3 or o years 
and you will get advantages that you 

have not had before. 

• • • • • 

Makes loans repayable monthly on 
the following payment for each 5100 
cash, to be repaid, principal and in; 
terest. In 3 years with W.09, or in o 
years with J1.98. or in 7 years with 

51.51. 

No other corporation or individual will 

make you a loan on these terms. Try 

them. 

• • • * * 

ft has never foreclosed a mortgage and 
has no real estate. 



Hamilton in the launch. 



t as a maritime canal, 130 men in Colorado who have changed boys away, Mr. Preeident. 



OfflOB in HBBtBf Biook, MOm 
2 nrmt AvB. WbbU 

OMAB. SMITH, Mmommimr» 



WhoWantsfo Laugh? 

See Sherman & Belmont 
In Disguise. 

3— Schuyler Sisters— 3 

Cleverest Yet. 

And Exceptionally Strong Vau- 
deville Company. 

PAVILION. 



OCEAN LINEBS' BACE. 

Deutichland Easily Outsfrlpped the 
Kaiser Wilhtlm Der Grosse. 

Cherbourg. Sept. 10. S a. m.— Arrived: 
Deutschland, from New York for Ham- 
burg; Kaiser Wilhelm Der Grosse. from 
New York for Southampton and Bremen. 
London. Sept. 10.— The North German 
Lloyd steamship Kaiser Wilhelm Der 
Grosse was sighted by the Deutschland at 
' daybreak Wednesday and was passed at 
noon. She was out of sight at nightfall. 
The race, therefore, was of short dura- 
tion, the Deutschland overhauling and 
outstripping her rival easily. 

BLEW UP HIS OWN BANK. 

Jimmie Sot the Pennies From His 
Savings Bank. 

New York. Sent. 10.--Jlmmie Fisk, thu 
C-year-old son of a farmer living at New 
Brunswick, N. J., tried for an hour to 
get the pennies out of his savings bank 

by rattling them. 

Then he attacked the safe with a meat 
ax. but It wasn't any good. He perched 

' ih metal savings bank on a box, double 
loaded the famllv musket and blazed away 

, at it. 

j The bank was blown to bits, and all the 
small boy had to do was to sort out the 
jjennles from the wreck. He did this until 
he had thirty-five pennies. He then start- 
ed for the 'harvest home" of the Methodist 
church, which had been his objective 
point. 

' His father found the musket and the 
nie e^ of bTn» H- figured without much 
trouble where Jimmie was, and went after 
the young burglar. He found the boy sit- 
ting at an ice cream table eating his fifth 
plate. When he saw his father he made 
a bolt for it, dived under tables, chairs 



THE PROPER POSE. 

The minute a woman stands lightly on 
her feet, with knees straight. cTiest well 
out, stomach flat, shoulders back and 
the body fram the waist up tilting ever 
so lightly forward, she has acquired at 
once a certain smartness of effect that 
no amount of beauty or fine clothes 
could give. 

A woman simply can't stand correctly 
and look slovenly. 

The smart girl is never round-shoul- 
dered or hollow-chested, and by standing 
properly she breathes properly, says the 
Br(X>klyn Eagle. Every full, deep breath 
she draws straightens the muscles of 
her sides and abdomen. She is bound 
not to grow into a flat, ungainly woman 
wEio can never catch her breath or a 
train, for a proper poise of the body 
means good digestion and good health. 

It is probably giing to far to .say that 
a girl sets about her being "smart" in 
order to he healthy, but it is absolutely 
true that she is quite likely to grow 
stronger because of her correct way of 
carrying her body. 

How many women sink Into a litt'.e 
heap the minute they sit down— shoul- 
ders dropping, chest sunken, the whole 
weight of the body thrown on the end of 
the spine. The smart girl sits in foe 
same erect, alert way that she stands, 
and if she wishes to rest she leans back 
against her shoulders and not the middle 
of her back. In bending, whether at a 
desk or a dishpan or a dinner table, she 
bends from her waist, not from her 
shoulders, and she not only looks well, 
but avoids fatigue and the actual in- 
juries that come from any strain on 
misplaced muscles. 



CAST OR I A 

For Infiaats and Children. 

ni8 Kind You Have Alwajfs Bought 



Bears th» 
fctore of 




Read the want page and you may find 
something to Interest you. 



LYCEUM THEATER, 

E. Z. WILUAMS, Owner and Mumcm. 

mOBDAY, MCPT. 10. 
BBHk mnd IBmlmly, Fun mud Mumlo. 

Return of the dreat Hoyt Success 

With a far 
superior 
cast than 
last season 
and a^raln 
headed by 
that inimit- 
able leader 

BiB BILL BCVERE. 

Prices— Dress Circle, $i; Parquette, 75c; Family 
Circle and Balcony, 50c. 



BLACK 



PABLOR TBEATEB. 

Wa. J. Wcdl*. Maoacc*. n SKoad Ambm WaM. 
TOBIBHT, BmBO P. «f. 

Bon Ton Gaioty Company 

Big Vaudeville Show. 
Tonight I Toutgbtt 




DEFECTIVE PAGE 



t— 




-' S( ' ■ ' 1 




fcfe'VsLii' 






uTii-iiir ill, ffiaiff 




lOVEMENT 
OF LUMBER 

lioiiig Out Freely and a Num- 
ber of Sales Being 
Made. 



THE LABEL 1 HAT MEANS 




6ETTIN6 LOeS OUT 



Million Feet a Day Coming 

Down Nemadji River at 

Present. 



Thei-e is a very free movement of lum- 
ber out of the local port at the present 
time. The shipments for the past month 
from two of the head o'f the lakes ports, 
Dulvth and Two Harbors, amounted to 
41.99^(K)0 feet. Shipments last week 
were close to 8,000.000 feet. 

A greater activity in the general 
mar -let is reported and during the past 
week there have been many buyer.s in 
Dulutn. Inquiries are being- received by 
local lumbermen and commission dealers 
and the stumpage market is said to be 
looking up again. Local lumbermen ex- 
pect to see a lietier market from now on 
and g:)od sales are looked for up to the 
close of the season of navigation. There 
is now no doubt but that the local lum- 
ber firms will carry over a much larger 
stMck than they did last year. 

Among: the sales made last week were 
2 feet by the Ked Cliff Lumber 

t • y to Buffalo parties. The lum- 

ber 19 of various grades and dimensions. 
and is to be delivered in thirty and sixty 
days. Cloquet mills have sold a million 
and a half feet of match lumber to go 
by i-ail to Milwaukee. D. C. Thompson 
& Co. have sold 6.000,000 feet of stock, 
all of No. 3 and better to gi» Kast. Some 
good sales are also reported to box 
makers, for immediate shipment. The 
<" ": ' 'on Luml>er company sold 
1 ,.f Norway billstuff, the first 

I- now mill, at $12. 
rampbell sold 700,000 feet to 
- ; sky. 

. , have settled to about 
the foUuwing schedule for the present: 
No. 5. $5: No. 4. $10.50: No. Z. $12.50: log 
run or No. 2 or bettor, $14. 7.'. to $17.50, 
according to the stock and porportions 
of the higher grades. 

Little work is as yet being done to- 
\vard preparing for winter camps, the 
wet weather having proven a drawback. 
The Tower Lumber company will build 
camps in township 64, range 15 and 16 
during the next two weeks, and will 
make a large output there for Its mill 
at Towf-r. It will also cut 15,000.000 feet 
of (J< rdon tim ' its mill, giving it 

a full stack of i feet for the year. 

\A'hi!e wnges ait- much firmer in the 
tamps owing to the increased demand 
for Ifcbor on contract work all over the 
Northwest, yet the loggers are said not 
to .inticipate any .«!erious difficulty in 
carrying out the provisions of the wage 
^schedule that they formulated some time 
agf>. 

Arrangements have been made, it is 
repirted, for the cutting of some 20.000 
fopjs of spruce along the St. Louis and 
I'loquqet rivers for pulp wood, the same 
to tu shipped to Erie. Pa., next year, 
via Two Harbors. The Northwest Paper 
conipany at Cloquet will use 15.000 cords 
of vood taken from the same locality. 
Tt \i i>el!*n-ed that other pulp mills in the 
ime here for their supply for 



QUAIJTY. 

Those familiar v ith the "Blatz" 
bottle beer will Jways recognize 
the triangled la 5el. These are 
the bottle beer I rands: Export, 
Wiener, Privat j Stock. Muen- 
chener. Ask fc - "BLATZ" and 
watch for this laoel. 

Blatz Ms It-Vivine 

(Non-ii oxicant) 

AN INVALUABU SUMMER TONIC 

All Dr ggists 

VAL BLAH BRCWir 8 CO, MILWAUKEE. 
Duluth Bram h. Phone 62, 



WILL BE 
SLASHED 

Llkaly That Ganftranc. Gam- 

nlttae Will Raduca EsH- 

nalas af DapariHants. 

THE POLICE FORGE 



A BAD SUNDAY. 



More Officers Likely to Be 

Added— Fire Gommlssloners 

Defend Their Estimate. 



«'Ut a. 

K?rt 
Det' 

Pi: 



& 



Hasluck, V. X., d.— "Mounting and 
Framing Pictures." 

Torrey, B.— "Bii Is in the Bush. 
"Geological Survey >f Michigan," Ref. 

Gray, E.— "Natui 's Miracles." 

McCarthy, E.— "J amiliar Fish, Their 
Habits and Captur. " . 

Chase, C. H.— "E ementary Prmciples 
of Economics." 

Jenks, J. W.— "T e Trust Problem. 

"Lloyed. H. D.— A Country Without 
Strikes." 

Reid. W.— "Probl ms of Expansion as 
Considered in Pap« s and Addresses." 

Davidson, T.— "A History of Educa- 
tion." , ^ 

Tompkins, E. K -"Talks With Bar- 

Reinsch, P. S.— " Vorld Politics at the 
End of the Xinetet ith Century." 

McClure. A. K.— Our Presidents and 
How We Make Th« n. • 

Coler C. S.— "Ch iracter Building. 

Butler, X. M.- -Education in the 
United States." 

Abbott. J. C- "History of Chris- 
tianity." , . . ^0. 

Dexter. T. C. F.- "Psychology m the 

Schoolroom. ' _ 

Stewart. Alexan :er— "Our Tempera- 
ments: Their Stm y and Their Teach- 
ing." 



GETS A )ONTRACT. 
P. McDonnell Ssoopt In Ont 



In 



REAQIN8 FORJME PEOPLE. 

Niw Books Addtd to Iht Public 
Library. 

The following r.-^v. o- oks have recently 
been added to the public library: 

3illlville. G. J. Whyte— "Holmby 
Hou.«e." 

JIallock. W. H.— "The Enchingham 
Letters." 

I'emberton, M.— " The Phantom 
Arrny." 

I'avn. J.— "In Market Overt." 

Roberts. M— "Red Earth." 

Sitab'.es, G.— "A Life on the Ocean 
Wave." 

?>toker, Bram— 'Dracula. ' 

Jokai. M.— "The Baron's Son=." 

A( hard. A.— "The Golden Fleece." 

i:pan, F. M.— "Studi'Ts In Literatur'^." 

Pi.ttnger. W. — "Toasts ana Forms of 
'Pvt.fic Address." 

Bangs. J. K.— "Cobwebs From a Li- 
brary Corner." 

Molineux. M- A.— "A Phrase Book 
From the I'oeiic and Dramatic Work.s 
of Robert Bn^wnlng." 

Gilder. R. W.— "In Palestine and Other 
Pcems." 

Dhv. H. F.— "Up in Maine. 

V ' ■■■■ J. La Roy— "Cap and Gown. 
Fi:- >. 

Van Dyke. H.— "The Builders 
Other Poems." 
Lanier. S.— Retrospects 

H^wi'lls. W. D.— "Room Forty-five. 
Torrev. B.— "A World of Green Hills." 

Peck. H. T.— "What is Cio«Kl P^nglish." 
W o-^dberry, G. E.— "The Heart of Man." 

D<bson. A.— "Miscellanies," "Domestic 
B guilders of Women." 

Vincent. L. H.— "Hotel de Rambouillet 
and Their Preciouses. ' 

F tchett, W. H.— "Xew England Saved 

E.irope." 

,jr.si. p.— "Modefn Italy. 1T4S-1S9S." 

Woman's Paris." 
B-yce J.— "Briton and Boer. 
G:-odwin. J. J.— 'The Goodwins of 

jja'tf'Td." 

^ W. H.— The Life of William 

H ' 

W. F.— "Life of William T. 

'■nne, R.— "George Meredith." 
.<■■. C— "Portraits and Silhouet- 
t< -itians." 

• , n. T. W.— "Contemporaries." 

Slocum, J.— "Sailing Alone Around the 
W. rid." 

Scidmore, E. R.— "China, the Long- 
' - -l Empire." 

'ley, M. W. — "Down North and I'p 

--! I' ::g." 

r.ougemont. L. De— "The Aaventurer; 
of Louis de Rougemont as Told by Him- 

s-'l' " 

Scrugs. W. L.— "The Colombian and 
"Venczueian Republics." 

r'lovcr, S. T.— "Glimpses Acrt>ss th»* 



South Dakota. 

p. McDonnell i: still (.unimuing to 
scoop in contract? out in the Dakalas. 
He has just secun 1 one in Lead. S. D.. 
and the Evening C ill of that place says 

of it: 

"Ed Hanschke w is up from Deadwood 
this fjrenoon to fi d out how the sewer 
bids came out. M . Hanschke was sec- 
ond lowest bidder, but P. McIXinnell. of 
Duluth. was 51501 >0 lower, and in all 
probability will be iwarded the contract 
tonight. Mr. McI mnelll is one of the 
best men in the Xorthwest when it 
comes t5 handling -sewer projects, and it 
is not surprising hat he was able to 
outfigure his comi -titors. He comes to 
Lead highly recoi .mended by some of 
Minnesota's be.st i .en, and if given th*- 
contract this evei ing, the sewer work 
will be d^ne wit lOiit any hitc^i over 
union wages. He is a union man. and 
during the thirty- ve years he has been 
engaged in contn ting he informs th^- 
Call that never « ace has he had any 
trouble with his « nployes. Unicn men 
in Lead w?io are O' t of work at this time 
congratulate^ then -selves that this work 
has been given, o will be. to Mr. M-- 
Donnell. for it ; isures to them fair 
treatment through lut. The Call undtr- 
^'tanrls that work will be started Im- 
Mv iitely. and th: t it is estimated tl-'at 
ihr.^f months wl see the system in 
working order. T is means that several 
hundred men will be given steady em- 
ployment during ■< lis time, and wUl en- 
able some of the r en who are out of the 
to turn their time to 
nnunt of Mr. McDon- 
$r.7.3.")0. and is by far 
ived." 



mines temporarilj 
advantage. The ^ 
nells bid is aboui 
the lowest bid rec- 



Tour hat— the ( irdon. 



AMDS EMENTS. 



and 



and Pros- 



"A BLA< K SHEEP. " 
Tonight Hoyt's A Black Sheen " will 
be seen at the Ly' eum. The cast seleci- 
pd this season t' portray the various 
quaint characters is much stronger and 
better that ever 1 ?fore. "Big Bill" De- 
vere again heads the list, playing the 
principal part, tht editor of "The Tomb- 
stone Inscription. " The balance of the 
cast will include George Allen. Lenore 
Ixickwood, Fani v Da Costa. Lulu 
Beeson. Lillian K nwick, Harry Devere, 
Thomas Beeson. 1 uth Madigan. William 
Morrow, the Wa iaces. Ernest Greene, 
B#n Malev. Larr: Gero. William Stalev 
and a host of the rettiest girls t-vcr seen 
in a Hoyt produc ion. 



Homa F -am Alaska. 

Walter C. Wat ous and mother. Mrs. 
Watrous, are at t le West Superior bote! 
and will remain f r some weeks. Martin 
Watrous is exoei :ed in a few days and 
will also visit hei ■ for some time. Thf^y 
are said to havt made a big thing in 
Alaska, where th y have been for three 
or four years pa t. 



Many At ind tha Fair. 

The attendance )f Duluth people at the 
state fair at H tmline this year was 
larger than eve before. The general 
opinion was that the fair was the finest 
ever held in the : tate. Eacti year shows 
an improvement n the character of ex- 
exhibits, the rac s, and. in fact, every 
feature of the gi -at show. The attend- 
ance at the fair was the larirest In the 
historv of the s ciety. and the Minne- 
sota State Agri ultural society is be- 
coming a rich in tltution. 



The knife was not piled to department 
estimates at the meeting of the muni- 
cipal conference committee "Saturday 
afternoon. The slashing is set for next 
Saturday. The departmental estimates 
for the current expenses of the fiscal 
year of 1901 were discussed at length, 
but not so much as a test vote was taken 
on anv item. 

The head of each department insists 
that the estimate included in the city 
comptroller's report is the very lowest 
possible. There is very little question 
about a large cut in the estimate of the 
board of public works, which was $108,- 
000, as against $42,682 for last year. The 

maintenance fund will require a great 
deal more money this year than It did 
last, but notwithstanding this, the 
board's estimate is likely to be choDoed 
from $108,000 to the vicinity of $78,000. 

From the sentiment of Saturday's 
meeting the fire department estimate 
may stand at close to $93,262. as against 
$"4,645 for last year. 

President James McDowell of the 
board of fire commissioners stated at the 
meeting that the estimate was made as 
low as the board could cossiblv see its 
way clear to make it. He rererred to the 
unprotected condition of the water front. 
And stated that the insurance insoector 
had said that the fire department could 
never be marked as efficient so long as 
i:j much valuable commercial and indus- 
trial property along the water front was 
left without fire tug protection. Other- 
wise the department was thoroughly efii- 
cient. 

Mayor Hugo said that the police de- 
partment estimate of $58.13.3 would be 
cut. but to what extent he did not care 
to predict. There is little doubt \n the 
minds of the city officers but that addi- 
tional police protection will be require! 
during the coming year. They claim it 
is a fact that scarcely one-t'nird of the 
territory included in the city limits has 
the police protection the people are en- 
titled to. The force is declared to be 
absurdly small for a city of such a 
heterogeneous mingling of all nalinna'- 
jties and conditions of i»eoDle that com- 
pose Duluth's population. A few more 
policemen will be added next year, but 
it is doubtful if the department will get 
more than $43,000 for the year's ex- 
penses. 

CMARBES EMBEZaEMENT. 

Superior Laadar Has a Coupla of 
Sollcltars Arrastad. 

Two advertising agents who have been 
getting out a special edition of the 
Superior Leader were arrested here 
Saturday night just as they were leav- 
ing the citv. The l^eader company 
charges them with »'inbezzllng $420. They 
were arrested by Detectives Trover and 
Irvine on a Xortheni Pacific sleeping 
car just before the train for the Twin 
Cities pulled out Saturday night. They 
gave their names as C. E. Baen and \A . 
H. Langsdale. 

The men say that they agreed to give 
the Leader a certain percentage of 
profits if that paper would issue their 
special edition on a certain date. The 
paper did not get out the edition and the 
two advertising men claim that the com- 
pany has not a cent coming to it until 
the issue appears^ 

The progressive nations of the world are 
the gr- • ' ■' "^ con.'surttinp nations. If you 
rannot all vou eat. you need Kodol 

nvsnri ■ Tt d!costs what you eat. 

You r' '-If- It will even 

digest ^ i in a bottle. No 

other preparaiion will do this. It m- 
stantlv relieves and quickly cures all 
stomach troubles. Max Wlrth. 

STRANDED EMDEAVORERS. 

0vir365 Return From Europe on 
tbe Trave. 

Xew York. Sept. 10.— The Xorih Ger- 
man Llyod steamship Trave, brought 
over 36,". Christian Endeavors, who were 
among those stranded during the sum- 
mer in different parts of Europe because 
the funds of the tourist agency conduct- 
ing the Christian Endeavor tours gave 
out. The reason for this was the diffi- 
culty in getting steamers owing to the 
Hoboken fire and the South African war. 
which made it necessary for the tourists 
to stay a long time in hotels waiting fur 
steamers at an expense which proved too 
much for the agents. 

Those who arrived on the Trave are 
about the last of the 1000 or more that 
sailed from here in July intending to see 
the Paris exposition and travel over 
Europe. They were strajided in Paris for 
three weeks and most of them had to 
send for money to get home with. Un- 
like those that arrived here two weeks 
ago. the Christian Endeavorers on the 
Trave had their baggage with them and 
were able to start at once for their 
homes. Most of them came from Phila- 
delphia. Providence and other eastern 
cities. 



One ef the Few DIsegreeeble 
Ones Which This Sum- 
mer Has Seen. 

A summer of good Sundays for outings 
is drawing to a close, and yesterday, 
with weather such as sometimes hap- 
pens on the Fourth of July, but that 
has spoiled only a few Sundays this 
year, the people who have fallen into a 
habit of getting out of a Sunday with 
wives and children and baskets could 
see the beginning of the end. 

It was not so bad early in the day, 
and many people, in the belief that the I 
threatening outlook was a magnificent 
bluff on the part of the weather depart- 
ment, packed their baskets, took the 
<hildren under their wings and started 
out. It did not begin to storm until 
most of these brave people were settled 
somewhere. From that time on it was 
no uncommon thing, in the various lo- 
calities where people go for their Sunday 
outings, to see little disconsolate family 
groups huddled under trees or friendly 
eaves, waiting till the clouds rolled by. 
They did not roll by, so the people hao 
to scurry for street cars and come home, 
in rather poor tempers in many cases, it 
was sad to note. 

During the summer, with its unwonted 
heat, all of the picnic possibilities have 
been well crowded every fair Sunday. 
Throngs of people have swarmed at 
Lester Park, at O-at-ka beach, at Fond 
du Lac, and even in the little parks 
throughout the city. Yesterday there 
were no throngs, for the people that 
braved the weather indications and got 
out yesterday were in the minority, and 
the ones that remained at hom« and did 
the best they could in the house were 
in a vast majority. The parks and dIc- 
nic grounds were nearly deserted, except 
for the few miserable groups above re- 
ferred to of parents with *'aces on which 
the weather had stamped a picture of 
gloom and of children whose spirits were 
too fresh and jubilant to be affected by 
mere weather, and who watched each 
lifting in the clouds, full of hope that the 
end of the storm was near and that they 
could still have their little picnic. T^e 
iiftlnss were brief, however, and after 
each one the rain settled down more 
steadily than ever, driven by a northeast 
gale into every place that seemed to 
afford temporary shelter. 

It was a very gloomy and dismal Sun- 
day, in truth, and the churches showed 
it in their attendance morning and even- 
ing. The bright weather that sends peo- 
ple out into the woods for the bracing in- 
fluence of a day's communion with na- 
ture also sends people to church, and 
a day like yesterday i.s a good day to 
spend indoors, where .'^ome comfort can 
be gained from associations with a grate 
fire and a book. Thi.s is the way t?ie 
philosophical spent their Sunday, avoid- 
ing disappointment by refraining from 
either braving the weather or bewailing 

the inclement conditions. 

UNiONSWJN. 

Chicago Ball Team Is Too 

Strong FortheDululh 

Aggregation. 

The famous Chicago I'nions defeated Du- 
luth Saturday afternoon in about as clean 
;uul interesting a game as has been played 
at Oneota park this sea.son. The colored 
plavers had lh>' fine points of the «ame 
.lown to a science and were thorough gen- 
tlemen on and off the diamond. There was 
none of that tiresome wrangling which has 
marred .so many games 

Duluth was outpliiyeil at all points, 
though Ihov put up a good fast game. Yes;- 
terdav's game was decbired off on ac- 
count" of the weather but n-.ay be playo(l on 
Fridav if arraiiKements can be made with 
the ebuntv fitir pe"!>le. Th.- rnions will 
play at Washburn, Ashland. Bayncid and 
i^lavward this week. reiurniiiB to piay 
two games at West Superior, Saturday 
and Sunday. 

The siore of Saturday s game was: 

Dumth- ^ *I <^ ^ 

Lambert, cf 

Shepard. ss 

McCarthy, 3b 1 

Lee. c I ] 

Porter. 2b \ ^ 

Cox. p \ I 

Lewis, lb 1 

Warner. If ^ " 

Robinson, rf •> l 



ODELL NOT 
AWINNER 

New York Republicans Put 

Up a Weak Candidate 

For Governor. 



HE IS VULNERABLE 



Next to Piatt, the Breatest 

Machine Politician In 

the State. 



From Tlie Herald 
Washington Bureau. 

Washington, Sept. 10.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The opinion is quite gtiierally 
fs'^i'.ssi't bv politicians in th'.4 <.!ty th*it 
the Republicans of New York state did 
not strengthen their cause any in select- 
ing B B. Odell, Jr.. for the h^ad of their 
state ticket. 

While no one can attack Mr. Odell's 
personal record, he is vulnerable in 
politics, and therefore will probably not 
draw the doubtful voter to his standard 
on election day. There are .thousands 
upon thousands of men of voting age in 
Empire state who have very little use 
for machine politicians. Next to Senator 
Thomas C. Piatt. Mr. Odell is considered 
the greatest machine politician that Xew 
York has had in either party in recent 

years. The understanding is that Mr. 
Odell too. is simply endeavoring to reach 
the United States senate through the 
Xew York governorship. In other words 
if Mr. Piatt retires to private life at the 
end of his present term, his choice for his 
successor is Mr. Odell. A good many 
Republicans of prominence in the state 
are not satisfied with the deal that Mr. 
Piatt has put up to control the state 
offices at Albany, and after that for a 
legislature which will do his bidding in 
electing Mr. Odell a United States sena- 
tor. 

However, there is little danger that 
Mr. Odell will be elevated to the gover- 
norship if the Hill and Croker factions 
get together before election day and 
work honestly in behalf of the man who 
will head the Democratic state ticket. It 
18 believed to be a certainty by Xew 
York Republicans here, and by those 
who are studying the situation else- 
where, that the Piatt -Odell machine will 
be given its quietus in Xovember: that 
Bryan and Stevenson wil 
York's electoral vote: that. 
Democrats will be in a pos 
one of their own men to 
States senate in place of 
Piatt, the much hated politi' 



1 
2 
1 

2 

9 
2 
1 



Totals 

• w. Jones out 

I'nions — 

Johnson, ss 

Moore, cf 

Wakefield, lb .. 

Barton, rf 

Richards. 2b 

Hyde. 3b 

\V. Jones, cf 

Mitchell, c 
B. 



4 4 •23 

for interference. 
R H O 

1 1 3 

1 

10 



1 1 4 

1 1 

1 2 1 

1 .1 9 





Jones, p * * 



12 

A 

3 

U 

2 
2 


3 



Totals ■■' 8 27 10 3 

Score bv innings: . „ „ ,^ „ „ , 

Duuth 000 4 00 00-4 

Union" O010 2 200«-o 

Earned runs. Unions 1. Stolen bases. 
Lewis, Johnson. Double plays, Johnson 
to Richards to Wakefiel.i 2. Bases 
balls, off 



on 
bv 
by 



* ' Keev to Your Place and 
Your Place <will Keep You/' 



•Vahwt good health 'we cannot keep 
^Uuitions nor enjoy life. Mosi troubles 
irigimte in impure blood. Hood's S^rsi- 
t^rHU mskes the blood rich snd pure, 
and thus promotes good health, <wbich 'oM 
)ulp you "keep your pUce." 



Soma Man Let Out. 

six of the mer employed at the street 

ns at Su] ?rior. including Master 

-lie Gillihi id. were let out Satur- 

;ht. It is the ii 'i of the In- 

Tractl. n 1 to do all 



nicefi^ary repai) 
bay. Enough n 
car barns in Sur 
row guage cars 
done away with. 
ccmi>any gets in 
tracks. 



ng on ; of the 

•n are r< i at the 

rlor to repair the nar- 
but even this will be 
it is believed, when th»- 
all its broad guag; 




Two Grand I 
Datro 

Via Duluth. S. 
railway, to St. 
palatial steam 



xcurslons»>S 1 1 .00 
'■ and Return 

uth Shore & Atlantic 
Ignace, thence via the 
rs of the Detroit & 
Cleveland Xavli ition company. 
Leave Duluth p. m. Sept 11 and 16. 
Return limits allow ten days' stop at 
DetroiL 

The most p« pular excursions ever 
offered the peo >le of Duluth. Sleeper 
and stateroom I ^rths shou%*|g|reserved 
in advance. T. I. Larke. assTHant gen- 
eral passenger j ?ent. 436 Spalding Hotel 
block. Duluth. 



CURED BY PaiYER. 

Clernmen Save Relief Where the 
Physlelana Failed. 

Binghamptun, Sept. bX— The miracul- 
our cure of Mrs. J. H. Stillwell, of Ver- 
non. Ind., at Scranton, Pa., has caused 
a sensation in two tstatc?. 

Mrs. Stillwell, while visiting in Scran- 
ton. fell, injuring her spine. She be<'ame 
helpless and suffered intensely. Physi- 
I ian.-.: m < hargt- of t' said all they 

. nid ilo would be t illy to relieve 

•h. pain, and that her days were num- 

Upon this announcement she sent for 
the Rev. James Leishman. of this city, 
and the Rev. F. H. Swift, of Philadelphia 
asking them to pray with her. The clerg>-. 
men offered an earnest prayer for her 
recovery, and while it was in progress 
she distinctly heard a voice In the room 
saying: 

"Arise, leave thy bed and walk." She 
thereupon arose from the bed and walk- 
ed about the room, the pain instantly 
r ■ 

apparently in ordinary health, 
walk nd will return 

to N- , > month. 



Cox 2; off Jont s 3. Hit 
iTtched" ball, by Jones 1. Struck out. b.v 
Cox 4 by Jones 8. Passed ball, Mitchell. 
Time of game, 1 :50. Umpire. Gold le. 

At the Pavilion. 

The Pavilion was well patronized yes- 
terday in spite of the bad weather and 
the show was received with every evi- 
dence of satisfaction. "A Jay on a 
Trapeze" is a sketch which Messrs. 
Sherman and Belmont put on and it 
is very funny. Emily Benners, the 
singer, is a great favorite and deserves 
all the applause she receives. Miss 
Lillian Durham is another fine singer 
who has captivated the Pavilion crowds. 
The Schuvler sisters in a sining and 
musical specialty are very clevei'. They 
are new features of the show this week. 
The farce comedy "In Disguise" which 
is put on by the members of the ct>m- 
pany is very funny and is well played. 

A man who is accustomed to the best 
wants the Gordon hat. 

MARRIED CHIEFS DAU8HTER. 

Shipwreoked Sailor Found a Bride 
on Mapsoa Island. 



San Francisco, Sept. 10.— A Robinson 
Crusoe stor>- is told by a young German 
sailor, August Schmager. who has Just 
reached here on the French bark Anjou. 
Schmager is known as "the Prince of 
Magarca," as he married the dusky 
daughter of a chief who is now principal 
owner of Magasca island in the Caroline 
gioup. 

Schmager left this port on a whaler in 
1S98. The vessel was wrecked off one of 
the Caroline islands, but all hands were 
saved, and the captain and his crew went 
home in the schooner Ruth. 

The young German remained on the is- 
land. Soon after%vard he reached an- 
other island in the group and was ad- 
opted by the king of the natives. He 
married a pretty savage maidfn, whose 
father was a chief. 

Life grew monotonous to Schmiiger, 
and the sailors instinct to roam over- 
come him. He shipped for this city on a 
whaling bark, but was left on the beach 
at Hakodate, and came here on the 
Anjon after suffering many hardships. 



The trip i-ecently madt 
Jennings Bryan through Ii 
Virginia, Maryland and ot 
believed to have made t 
votes for Col. Bryan and hi; 
the national presidential 
speeches made by Mr. Br 
point aroused enthusiasm, 
of the shrewdest Washii 
pondents, who were present 
what Mr. Bryan said and 
Clare that the Democrati: 
candidate is the best vo 
party has had at the head < 
ticket in recent years. I 

mt-ant that his i>ersonal m..„... 

wealth of wisdom in delivering his 
speeches and his pleasing personality 
win votes where Grover C'eveUnd. for 
instance, would lose them, by the score 
if jilaccd in the same position. It is non- 
predicted that as a result of Mr. Bryan's 
visit to Indiana and the change of senti- 
ment in that statf within the past four 
years, a closo canvass among the voters 
indicates a Democratic plurality of 30,000 
or upwards this year. West Virginia, 
as is well known, is a very close state 
on election day, but the Republicans 
have been claiming victory with hand 
down. Conservative men, who have re- 
cently visited West Virginia, Feem to 
think that the Republicans will have 
very little show on election day. They 
not" only believe that the state will go 
for Bryan and Stevenson, but that the 
Democratic state ticket will be success- 
ful and a Democratic legislature elected. 
In such an event. Steven U. Elkins. one 
of the best known memliers of the upper 
house of the national congress, as well 
as one of the best known politicians in 
the United States, will be retired to 
private life. His successor will be for- 
mer Governor John T. McGraw. 

• • • 

The "flop of Senator Wellington, of 
Maryland, is certain to be of assistance 
to the Democrats in carrying that state 
this year. Of cour.se, the Republican 
polticians and Republican new.spapers 
are claiming that Wellington has little, 
if any, political influence. Recent re- 
ports from that portion of Maryland in 
which Mr. Wellington resides are of a 
different character. The belief prevails 
in Cumberland, Mr. Wellington's home 
town, and in the surrounding counties 
that Mr. Wellington has a large personal 
following, and that he is clever enough 
to direct It against the Republicans so 
as to bring about their defeat along all 
lines this fall. The Democrats are 
therefore counting upon Maryland for 
Bryan and Stevenson and are also 
counting upon the return of former 
Senator Arthur Pue Gorman to the 

senate. 

* • * 

Consul Marshal Halstead writes from 
Birminghan: Under the caption "An 
anecdote and a moral." Sell's Com- 
mercial Intelligence condenses in the 
following shape a London Cronide funny 
story "showing how a firm of British 
merchants were beaten by foreigners in 
consequence of supplying a superior 
article: 

"A prominent firm of London clock 
manufacturers recently discovered that 
a rival Gennan company were doing a 
large trade in cheap clocks which were 
sent out to the west coast of South 
Africa. They got hold of a sample and. 
finding that there was a heavy profit 
on the sale, invested a large sum of 
money in making a better article, the 
thousands of which were shipped to the 
same market. Sales were very slow, 
while the inferior German production 
sold freely. Finally the explanation 
came. Savages like noisf\ Tlie clocks 
made by the original exporters had a 
particularly aggressive tick. Their im- 
itators made a better clock: but it was 
almost noiseless, and the savages would 
have none of it. The remedy was simple. 
The next shipload that was dispatched 
by the English firm were of vile con- 
struction, but ticked loud enough to 
wake the Seven Sleepers, and the natives 
were delighted. Thus was virtue unre- 



The state department has received a 
report from Mr. Herdliska. secretary of 
legation at Vienna, to the effect that, 
according to Viennese newspapers. 
Spain is about to establish a commercial 
museum in that city for the display of 
Spanish wares. The consul of Spain will 
act as director. The object of the ex- 
hibit is to bring about an increase in ex- 
ports to Austria and foster trade re- 
lations with that country. 

J. S. VAX AXTWBRP. 

IN MICHIGAN. 



Oliver Company Curtails Re- 
gent Mines Force-Copper 
Harbor's New Industry. 

Xegaunee— Two hundrt*d men emplo.vcNi 
on the night shift at the Oliver Iron com- 
pany's Regent mines were ordered laid 
off today. This makes 400 hands let out 
in the last two months, leaving 300 stlb 
at work. The cause of curtailment is ihi- 
recent decline in the prices of ore. 

Houghton— Copper Harbor, which has 
forged to the front this season aj. a sum- 
mer resort, is about to receive a little 
business impetus, and during the coming 
winter will be the home of a pratiically 
new industry. At Copper Harbor there is 
a mineral that it is proposed to use in 
the hardening process of the manufacture 
of steel, and it is for the purpo.se of min- 
ing it and getting it ready for shipment 
that C. R. Corning, of Pittsburg, has de- 
cided to put in a camp and repair the old 
dock so that the product can be shipped 
and supplies brought in. Mr. Corning ha.^ 
been in the copper country and loolicd tne 
siituation over, and has concluded that the 
opening is a good one. so much so that 
he is "at present in Chicago purcha.sing 
supplies and the necessary machinery. 

At present It is impossible to name the 
mineral to i>e gotten out, but the source oi 
information with regard to the purpose ot 
Mr. Corning and the company he repre- 
sents is thoroughly reliable. 

At the Mohawk No. 1 shaft is down 4 on 
feet, or below the sixtli level. Drifting is 
in progress both north and south on the 
second leyel. Xo. 2 shaft is also below the 
sixth leyel. or down GW feet, and drifting 
is in progress south on the brst level and 
north on the second and third levels. Xo. 

3 shaft is down 366 feet, or below the 
third level, and drifting is now going on 
i)oih north and south on the tirst level. No. 

4 shaft, which was started only two 
months ago. has been sunk seventy fcft 
and the work of cribbing it up was hn- 
ished last Friday. , , 

The distance between the shafts varle.« 
from 1U»0 feet between Xos. 1. 2 an«l 3 
shafts, to 1400 feet between Nos. :; anci 4. 
All of the shafts will be connected ulti- 
mately by the drifts on which work i.-? 
now in progress. Splendid looking rock is 
now coming to the surface and immense 
stock piles are being accumulated asainst 
the day when the mine will be equipped 
with rriilling facilities. , . ^ , .u. 
At present nothing is being done on the 
Mohawkite vein of ore concerning which 
so much has been written. The returns 
have not been received as yet from the 
shipment of tifty-scven tons sent East r.i 
July to the reduction works at Orange, 
N "j., but eights barrels, or sixty tons, 
of the ore are now ready for snipment 
and can be sent forward as soon as Supcr- 
ndent Smith is requested to shivi llHin 
nreseni twelve drills are at work in 
mine but the number will be Increased 
eriallv bv next spring: ISO men are 
' employed. Shafts 1, 2 and 3 are 
ipped with Fraser & Chalmers" hoists 
able of working to a depth of ir»00 feet 
le a temporary hoist Xs. installed ;<i 
4 shaft. Superintendent Smitn wiil 
e the mine thoroughly opened up by 
time the mill is built, which will be 
summer, the preparatory work be- 



-THE 



REPUTATION 

-AID- 

SUCCESS 

of Duluth's Big Glass Block- 
Store were founded and es- 
tablished on the dependable 
merchandise we have always 
sold, combined with our 
modern liberal methods of 
doing business. 

THIS IS TO BE OUR BAN- 
NER YEAR, 

and we have made and are 
still making tremendous pre- 
parations for our fall and 
winter business. Depend 
upon it, you will find here 
the newest, the best and the 
largest assortment of reliable 
merchandise in the city— 
Nearly everybody knows it; 
it's time you knew it. 
"Enough said." 



New Silks and iVeWets. 



a 

and 



Our Xew Fall Suits were never so win- 
some as tliev are this season. You can 
get almost anything you want for 
Waist. Skirt. Dress. Linings 
Trimmings. 

Lining Satin. 

:;i; incl-.es wide, a large 
new fall colors, the 
best quality: 
Drice 

Crispi Silks. 

\ lovelv i*ilk fabric entirely n-w. for 

waists and dresses, in new shad 

rec!. (astor. blues, old 
rose and navy, the latest 
weave, just out; priff" 



assortment ol 

$1.48 



done this winter. 

•on Mountain— A copiier country cen- 
arian, Mrs. Harris, of this place, is 
d at the age of 106 years. She formerly 
■d' at Calumet and was well known 
oughout the copper country. 

Sc 35c, not 25c, not 50c. 35c, the nrice 
Rocky Mountain Tea the world over, 
le genuine unless made by the Madi- 

Medicine company. A.sk your drug- | 
t. 



$1.25 

Novelty and Plain Dress Silks. 

The season's coming favorites; rich 
and exclusive, also pla.n weaves for- 
eign pattern, marked to sell at vl amt 
$:;: reproduce<1 by American weiivers 
and shown by us at. yard— 

Si, 85g and 75c 

New Black Taffeta Silks. 

airy ing tht 



>I 



best 



OlII' rel>UialloU - - . .. 

iiualities of Taffeta is well known ami 
(onceded even by our coinmtitors. to 
give the best satisfaction; all qualities 
Kuaranteed: prices range from- 



NORTH DAKOTA. 

La Houre County Eldorado 

Gona Glimmaring-Fargo 

Man In Troubla. 

La Moure— Excitement over the al- 
leged discovery of gold in this county 
has aljated. and several hundred people 
who have been "up in the air" for a 
couple of week-^ are now striking terra 
firma with a dull thud. A number of 
mining experts have been here, and a 
careful examination of the ore disclose.-^ 
the fact that there is not sufficient preci- 
ous metal to warrant development. 
Specimens were sent to Butte. Mont., 
recently, and the assayer reports silver 
worth about $1.60 and gold worth about 
$1.40 to the ton. 

Pargo— Frank E. Carmody was arrest- 
ed here charged with blowing the safe of 
the Mexican Electric company, m Mexi- 
can Citv. March 21, securing $10,000. 
Carmody has been working here since 
May. The arrest was made by Marshal 
Haggart for the government. Carmody 
was locked up and seems unwilling to 
return to Mexico. 

Judge Pollock held, in the case of the 
Fargo Gas and Electric company against 
the Fargo Edison company, that the city 
had no right to grant permanent and ex- 
clusive franchise to the plaintiff, and 
dissolved the injunction restraining the 
defendant from erecting poles within 
two feet of the poles of the plaintiff. 
The Edison company will continue the 
extension of its system, and the case 
will be appealed. . 

Leslie Simpson, of Dickin.son, will ask 
reinstatement as a legal practitioner 
when the supreme court meets at Grand 
Forks, Sept. 18. Mr. Simpson was dis- 
barred some time ago by the court, and 
recently a rehearing in the ca«; was de- 
nied. The petition for reinstatement 
ha« been generally signed by attorneys 
from all parts of the state, and is assum- 
ing something of a political nature, be- 
cause Simpson was chairman of the last 
Republican state convention. 

REFUSES URBER SAURY. 

Rev. Dr. Lorlmer Declares $7000 
a Year Is Enough. 



Extra Special 

:i6-inch ISlacli Swiss 

Taffeta, per 

\ard 



48c up to S3.00 

79e 



Panne Velvets. 



Jn black, pale blue, pink. t..r<|iiol.--e. 
navv. cardinal, new brown and purple; 
the "coming favorite for triniinmjrs. 
waist and military puri>os.j>^; hi;.'!i 
price stores ask 
$2.00 and $3.00; our open- 
ing price 



?.:-; nij,'ii 

$1.50 



Autumn Dress Fabrics. 

JUch Satin Faced Cloths, \eiieliaiis 
and Broadcloths will be the most fash- 
). .liable fabrics this fall; our stocks are 
now complete, showing better go-xls 
and larger assortments than ever b- 
foie. 

Venetians. 

■f\ to CO inches v.M' . ui plain colors, in- 
cluding the fashionable, browns, tans, 
lastors, navy and full range of pai 
tei colors. These dress fabrics are 
smooth and velvety, and very compact- 
ly woven; prices are. per yard— 

S3.50. S2.2S, SI.T5 
and Si.50. 

Heavy Skirtings. 

For un lined skirt.- or suits: heavy and 
medium weight; the nobby heavy Ox- 
fords, the correct heavy pebble Chevi- 
ots; the new h<-avy English Korsey?, 50 
to 60 inches wide, at. yard- 

S3.25, S2.50, SI.50 
and SI.25. 

Sweil English Coverts. 

Ou!- n v.- Knglish Coverts show some 
very handsome correct shades, a large 
range of castors, browns, blues, grays 
and Oxfords. 50 to 5S inches wide, i)er 

ir.75, SI.50 and SI.25. 

Fltmith Twills. 

A nev/ serve weave, exceptionally 
strong and heavy, a siilendKl_ fabm 
for fall wear, in full 
range of popular colors; 
price 

Golf Suitings. 

Reversible plaid backs and revcnjible 
plain (iolf Cloths. ^Q Effl 

a new range of colors; UVtlrV 
price ^ 

Novelties. 

A special showing, over 



idid laorie 

$1.75 



your dress 
price— 



or skirt or 



3o<t to 
short 



select 
dress; 



XOTE.— 325 prizes of greenbacks and 
gold will be paid for truthful letters re- 
garding experience in coffee-drinking. 
See statement In this paper Oct. 1, head- 
ed "More Boxes of Gold." 

If you miss the paper, write to the 
Postum company at Battle Creek. Mich. 



Boston, Mass.. Sept. lO.-The Rev. George 
('. Lorlmer, pastor of Tremont temple, 
has refused an increase of $1000 a year in 
his salary, recently proffered by the so- 
ciety. H« gives as his reason for declin- 
ing ^he increase that his sense of duty 
to the church does not permit him to take 
it. Ur. Lorlmer Is in receipt of $.0<ft a 
year. This is the sum he received when 
■formerly pastor of the temple, before go- 
ing to t'hlcago, and it is what he received 

'Vast ^spring the pastor of the temple 
made a trip to Europe. During his ab- 
sence a movement was started to increase 
his salary. It met ^dth such general ap- 
proval that th© executive committee voted 
for the increase unanimously, and notined 
him of its action. In a letter which he 
wrote on his way home declining the In- 
crease Dr. Lorlmer said in substance that 
he thought he was getting enough al- 
ready. X i_. 1 

The committee did not accept his letter 
as final, and a check was sent to Dr. 
Lorlmer on the basis of $S000 a year. He 
returned it to James H. Hilton, the ireas- 
urpr, calling attention to the tact that 
hi* salary was $7000 a year, and that he 
did not want any more. 



SI.OO, 75c and 48c 

Seheol Fabrles. 

Plaids, fancies. mixtures. bourette 
plaids, .serge plaids, checks, plain 
cashmeres; for school wear; at, per 

24c and I2^c 



Satin 
cos- 



Swell Black Boods. 

For rich tailored costumes and unlined 

skirts. 

Fabric Cloths. 

In Venetians. Satin Faced Cloths, \ 
ours. Kerseys. Thibet Cloths. 
Sollels; for swell tailor-made 
tumes, at— 

S3.00, S2.50, S2.00, 
SI.50, SI.25, SI.OO 

Peau de 6ant. 

A rich French fabric-, similar w a 
Panne Velvet, the latest Vn T|r 
novelty, on sale tomor- U^g | H 

row at. per yard. ^^ 

Plerola Cloths. 

New <^'rispi weaves, and Frtiuch Cre- 
pons in entirely new designs for dress- 
es and skirts, at, per yard— 

S2.T5, $2.00, SI.TS 
and SI.50. 





I 






i 



1 



!« 



\^ 



DDLUTH 



SILBERSTEIM &BOMOY O OMPAh Y I SILBERSTEIM& BOUDY OOMPAM Y 




f. 



I 



Shirt Waist Si 

Tomorrow morning it 8:30 we place on sale all of our 
Wash Waists whi( 1 have been sold from 75c up to 
$3.2;, at 

This sale is without reserve as every cotton waist must be sold and 
our tables cleared— or this reason we make such a big cut— 8:30 to- 



39c 




morrow mornmg. 



Black Silks- 

Very special for ton orrow— a 27-inch Taffeta, the $1.00 quality at 75c. 



$24.50 Suits for Wome 1 

If you have paid $50, or even more, to ha -e 
your tailor-made suit done to order, we can n- 
terest you in these $24.50 Suits. They i re 
made out of fine imported Venetian Cloth, in 
black, navy, castor and gray. The jack t, 
with guaranteed silk lining, strapped seams of 
Taffeta silk with six rows of stitching. T le 
skirt with two inlaid pleats in front, new n- 
verted pleat, and the entire suit is perfect a id 
compares very favorably with a $50 made- 0- 
order Suit; our price S24.50. 

Si 3. 50 Suit— Made of heavy black and na y 
pebble Cheviot, double-breasted silk-linsd 
Jacket. Tlie Skirt has the new flare aid 
tlounce at the bottom. This Suit is an exci p- 
tiona! good value. Price $13.50. 

Ladies' Walking Skirt 5 

Of course you will come here for all wort \y 
Novelties and for the staple styles, and you 
shall not be disappointed when you come. \/e 
are receiving daily the very newest in bla- k, 
brown and oxford— one of these new ones is of 
especial good value; in oxford and brown ve 
have twelve only. These will be on sale o- 
morrow at 56.75. 



Ladies', Misses' and 
Children's Underwear. 

Today we opened the season in this depart- 
ment by giving you the best value that was 
ever offered. 75 dozen of fine ribbed fashion 
made Shirts and Pants, equal to any 50c Un- 
derwear — at 25c. 

Sheets and Pillow Cases 
—^September Sale. 

We received last week 150 dozen of plain 
and hemstitched Sheets and Pillow Cases, 
which we ordered to be made as swell as the 
best housewife can make them. The cloth 
we also selecteu, adapted to the hard water, 
so that they do not go to pieces in a few wash- 
ings. The cost of these Sheets and Pillow 
Cases, at the prices we sell them tomorrow, 
is not more than the cotton itself costs. 

SheetS"Hemstltched 

72x90 60c 

81x90 65c 

C)0X90 70c 

Pillow Cases — 
Hemstitched. 

36x42 17c 

36x45 19c 

36x50 -_: 20c 

36x54 22c 



TO MAKE 
A_FIGHT 

Superior Leader Advertising 

■en Secure Page Harris 

to Appear For Them. 

IS WELL CONNECTED 

One of Men Is Brotlier-inlaw 

of Senator Beveridge— 

Wlii Resist Extradition. 



Sheets— Plain. 

72x90 58c 

81x90 60c 

90x90 65c 

Pillow Cases— Plain. 

36x45 12c 

36x42 13c 

36x45 14c 

36x50 16c 

36x54 18c 



Tomorrow and Wednesday are the last days Messrs. John T. 
Shayne & Co. will stay with us, so that if any of our Ladies desire a 
first-class article in Furs, or a ^ ea! and Otter Jacket now is the time 
to give your order. 





THE THIRD 
ATTEMPT 

One More Attenvi to Get a 
Verdict In Fewings Dam- 
age Case. 

LAKE COUNTY CASE 

(Sdd Circumstances Under 

Wliich Griminai Case Was 

Tried i?i This Counfy. 



traJiix, etf.. aj; tinst IC. T. Williaius and 
iilhift! was disi ilsscU. Tlu- ta.«t' of Frt-tl 
Engel against '^. A. Col'foy and <;th rs 
was .-^triikt'n mm the talendai'. Tho 
t-aso of CyiiMo -"ortier aKainst the Knox 
Lumber compjny was reported settled, 
and in th'^ c se of Daiii-el M-Intyrt' 
against John iCrzezewszi and others a 
jury was waiv d and the case went. on 
thi- court caler. lar. 



ODD C RCUMSTANCES. 

Paculiar Pro^ Ision of Statute Undsr 
Which Cfiffinsl Was Tried Hera. 



Tile I ircuint- 
Middleton. wh. 
larceny in the 
rourt Satunla 
what peculiar, 
conimitted in 
diciments wer 



ance.s ia uw ca.se ci' A. 
pleaded guilty to grand 

■second degree in district 
afternoon, were somt- 

in that the offense was 

-ake county and the in- 
found and the proceed- 



Tlu- lase of F. .1. Fewings against ihc 
]>uluih Wtrfi't Hallway company, to re- 
i ovtr 3f:2ri.»">2S.SS for personal injurie.-. 
was tak.n up in oiurt room No. '1 before 
. udge Cant and a jury for its third 
I rial this morning. Fewings was a pas- 
senger on a Oarticid avenue car during 
ihe strike of the street railway employes, 
and he was hit in tli- Itcad by a rock 
ilirowii fnrni the siilcwalk uiiilc the car 
• iiig down the avcnui . Ilr daini:; 
In- injui'i'^s bf r''><j\»-d arc p»'i"- 
'iKinent. and tliat tlir i onipany v as li- 
itit. t.i lausr when u look btni is ;i pas- 
it was lM>uiid to protect hiiu. H-.' 
t h 1 1 li.- knew iiotbi!!-; iif ihr vio- 
in progitj ,»-! rccts, 

I. I riad any i- . .. and did 

!i«jl talk Willi anyone about the strike. 

The case was tried twice at the May 
■ erm of district court, and both times 
the juru s disagreed after being out a 
ong- tinic. 

This is the first jury case taken uv) at 
this term. After the jury was complet- 
ed, whic h was about 11:40 o'clock, the re- 
maining jurors passed into court room 
No. 'i, where tht- case of the Western 
Land association against C. A. Banks 
et al was takfp up. This is a dispute 
>ver s<jme prop-^'ty on St. Croix avenue. 
It was tried once before and resiilted in 
jl Vffdict for the plaintiff, but the de- 
fendants KOt a new trial. 

The call of civil jury cases meltea 
away Quite rapidly this morning, in- 
dicating that there will be little in the 
civil cases to keep the court busy. The 
rase r,r Dorothea Qi'pf'"e. as ndminls- 



• ngs against i he criminal hart m tnis 
county. The placo where Mlddletou 
stole "two wat hes from two different 
men was onls &o rods over in Lake 
county, howev r, and there is a law that 
states that wnere the offense is com- 
mitted within '00 rods of the boundary 
line the case nay be tried in eithc?r 
county. The i lace was only seven rods 
r< nu>ved from the limit, therefore. As 
tile otft^ns,' v.ji s committecd in l..ake 
eoiinty Assist; at County Aflorney Me- 
Ciiiilock madt arrangements iiy whicn 
the Lake coun y tr^-asurer will stand the 
cost of prose uii'Tn. In llii.'' way the 
Lake county authorities will get out of 
handling the i ise. the St. Louis county 
authorities wi 1 get out of paying the 
expen.-;es. and the pri.sonev will get <nit 
of waiting ui til next June, when the 
next Lake con ity term of court will b.' 
held. Middle! n pb-aded guilty to one 
of Ih'- two im u-tn)«-)its, and as soon :i:'. 
he starts to ^cl ve his term the other will 
be dismissed. 

leii have pleadeil guilty 
morning F.rie M;.ti«on. 

rying conc-abd wl•,■^po^^, 
and goi off with .$:•• or 

He said lli.il lie Would 



Two other 
already. Thi.-^ 
indieft'd for c;i 
ple.idcd guilt > 
t>>cnly days. 
|>jy the fine. 

Albert Nels 
P'lit laiccny. 
I lays at hard 



n. wlio pleaded guilty !•» 
was sentenced lo twenty 

. . . al)or,.and he will form a 

p;!i I of Sherif) Sargent's gang of terriers 
out at the i>oo farm. 

The grand j ry was not in session this 
morning, havi ig adjourned from Satur- 
day afternoo! to this afternoon. Those 
indicted Satu day were arraign?*! this 
morning, and they will plead tomorrow 
morning. 



Horsiord's Acid Phosphate 
A Great Tonic. 

I' .^.nJ 3trcngthtn5. r:'- 

1:2\ : ... . -;cs cr.d hiidachi, cad 
creates a ^ccd appititw- 

S T . ; A ..*, ' n , ■• rt . ' i i^v- r 



SI Of Reward, SI 00. 

The read' rs f this paper wi^l l>e pleased 
lo learn that t ere is at least one dreaded 
disease that s« ence has been able to cure 
in all its stage and that is Satarrh. Hall's 
Catarrh Cure 1 the only posit: .e cure now 
known to the nedlcal f y. Catarrh 

being a coasti utlonal • reqiares a 

eonstitiitlonal .reatmeni. ii.uls «'atarrh 
(^'iire is taken internally, aetinsr directly 

lIlMill the lilood :i!'d nillcolis slirfaees of the 

destroyiii^j the loiiiidatinn 

. antl Hiving tli.> patliiit 

iilitiiit; lip I'll eiiiis:i(iiiii>ii 

ituri- in doing its wmk. The 

e so much faith in it.-; cura- 

at the.v offer one hundred 

case that it f;iils to cure. 

testiiiiniiUil-'. .\ddre.<s. 

Tolcdc. Oljio. 



SINBIHS INSECTS. 

Singing birds a:v esteemed in a'l 
countries, but in Japan the musical 
sounds emitted by certain insects are 
appreciated. Listening to these minute 
singer.s has been for many centuries a 
favorite pastime of the Japanese, and 
has given tirth to an original com- 
merce. 

At Toglo. toward the end of May and 
the beginning of Juno, one sees suspend- 
ed under the verandas of houses little 
cages of bamboo from which break upon 
the silence of the fresh twilight strange 
little whistlings of mt lallic modulations 
and light trills, which fill the air with 

delicate music, it is haliitunlly in the 
evening, after the hour of the bath, that 
the people of Toklo seal themselves anti 
listen to the shrill concert. 

The most prized of these singing in- 
sects is the suzumushi. Its name means 
"insect bell." and the sound which it 
emits resembles that of a tiny silver bell. 
It is a tiny beetle with a flat body. 

The kutsuwa-mushi is so named be- 
cause its cr.v resembles the sound made 
by a horse in champing its bit. There 
are two siJecies of it, the one a light 
yellow and the other o pale green. Really 
this insect is a kind of winged grass- 
hopper, of fat body. and eOmmon in 
nian.v countries. 

Another singing insect much esteemed 
is the kirigiri.su. which is also a very 
large grasslioiM^er. producing varied, 
strident sounds. Then there is the en- 
amgorogi. which is a kind of cricket: 
th^^ kusahibari. a minute grasshopper, 
v.hich has a sound of remarkal)le < lear- 
ne.ss: the kantan. originally from China, 
which sings only at midnight; the 
kanetataki. whose song resembles the 
far-aWay sound of a ilock. In Tokio 
alone I here are ovcr forty merchants 
dealing in singing inscT-ts. Tl!i» c(!ni- 
meiie is of rtlativel.v rece'ii origin, 
thouldi tor eeiit lilies the Japane;-e have 
been loud of the music «d these in.sects 
: ays t!ie New York Sun. I''ormer!y they 
woiill go jn p.irties to places wliere the 
little niusieiaiis al'oimded, pass the night 
there cvlend. d upon mats, drinking te.i 
or siiki and listening to the liarmony cf 
the suTiunuishi and kutsuwa-mushi. 

It was only alxmt a l(H> years ago thai 
an amateur named Choao had the idea 
of capturing one of these insects for his 
own particular diversion. Then the 
singing season over, he forgot a certain 
numbt r in a closed vase. Great was his 
stirprise on opening it the following year, 
to find it filled with newly hatched 
young. After that he gave himself up 
to raising of various species of singing 
insects, and so founded a trade which 
has ijeconie flourishing. Actually the 
greater number of singing insects are 
artifically raised so that their hatching 
corresponds to the seasons when their 
admirers love to listen to them and to 
combine their sounds. 



Congressman Page Morris appeared in 
police court this morning on be'nalf of a 
brother-in-law tif Senator Beveridge of 
Indiana. The young man was arraigned 
on a complaint charging him with bein^ 
a fugitive frjm justice. His name is 
W. H. Lanjsdale. With him was C. K. 
liaen, both being wanted In West Su- 
perior for the alleged embezzlement of 
$420 from the Superior Leader company. 
There is probably much more bi.'nind the 
case t--an apixars on the face of the 
complaint. Both men were bright- lo:>k- 
Ing, immaculately dressed, but rather 
nervous. In appearance and manner 
they were far above the ordinj:ry run of 
indiviJuale gathered in police court, and 
il v, as obvious that they felt decid^ily 
out of ylace. 

For sjm.e weeks past ths two voung 
in?ii liavc been work!!»? .^ii|.cr»or fci .» 
special edition of tne Superior Leader, 
which came out last Thursday morning. 
It is charged that from advertising 
s< urces and for advertisernentB run in 
this special edition they collected $420 
President Fairall claimed this mjney 
and Saturday made a demand for It. The 
men refused to give it up, claiming that 
they were entitled to it as their percent- 
aje of the earnings of th,- special edi- 
tion. 

Mr. Fairail immediately swore out a 
warrant ('larging them with embezzle- 
ment, and while there was an abund- 
ance of time fur the Visconsin otflcors 
to have served it, they neglected to d> 
so until Mr. Lnns'sdale and Mr. r?aeii 
came over here Saturday night to takc- 
i;ie 11:15 train to the Twin Cities. Tiicn 
Deputy Sheriff McCabe called on De- 
tt (lives Troyer and Irvine, ard the tv;o 
r.ien were taken from their berth in t'.ie 
sleeper and lO' ked up in jail over 
idght. 

The first tling young LangsJale did 
when locked up was t > ask the name and 
address of the most prominent Ropubli- 
c\x\ attorney in the city. The name of 
one was given i.im. but when the attor- 
ney heard of tae ease he said it had been 
f-o long sinci' he practiced in the muni- 
cipal court that he was afraid the ju.'.gf' 
would not kn.>w him. Langsdale then 
sent for Congre.'^sman Morris, who is a 
close friend (.f Senator Beveridge. To 
Mr. Morris the young man established 
his relationship with fhe Indiana sena- 
tor, and a.sked his advice. Tar mgh him 
thcv decided t> engage Solon L. »errin. 
(me of the leadins attorneys of West 
Superior. 

It was decided that the men should n'M 
so back to Wisconsin without a fisht 
ascainst extradition. Congressman Mor- 
ris <*laiming I lat their arrest was a bare- 
faced atttni'.'l to collect what was n-H 
evfn a debt by criminal nrosecutitm, 
and tl:at if they went baik to West Su- 
perior and it wa.s found that the Leader 
e tmpany iiad no ca.se against them, their 
enemies might seek means to make them 
pay <iver the money by harrassing them 
in other wavs. 

Owing to t'.ie fact that the men could 
not put up the reuuired bond and would 
probably have to remain in jail pending 
the extradition praceedinga, Congress- 
man Morris urged as speedy an examin- 
ation as po.ssible. and it was set for late 
this afternoon. 



Cullum, dentist, top floor, New Jersey. 

Tibbeits. undertaker, 31 East Sup St. 

Dr. Morgan, osteopatlilst, 6-7 Mesaba 
block. 

North-Land Printery. Torrev building. 

Special winter rates for board at the 
Spaldinsr In effect Oct. 1.. 

The library bo.ird will meet this even- 
\\\u: iiii.i the amount of the levy which 
shall be made for the maintenance of the 
library will Ije discussed. 

The funeral of John McKeever, the rai. 
road mfm drowned in the Missls.slppi river 
near Biainerd Saturday, took place at the 
Catholic cathedral this morning. The in- 
terment was at the Catholic cemetery. 

The Bryan club meets this evening at 
Kalamazoo block. 

An entire new program of vaudeville 
offerings will be the magnet that will 
draw crowds to the Parlor theater this 
evening and balance of the week. 

Mrs. Elv tile milliner has returned from 
the East, wiure she selected an elegant 
line of autumn and winter millinery. 

Discharges from bankruptcy have bee:! 
received at the I'nited States court office 
for Julius Oesterich and James H. Wil- 
liams. 

The state of Minnesota has begun suit 
in district court to clear title to .some land 
that was formerly part of the state sclii>ol 
lands. The property involved consists of 
lots 1. 5 and 6, .section 36, 49-1!), and the 
defendants are Albert Swenson and a 
number of others who are alleged to claim 
some title to the lands. Attorney General 
Douglas and Childs. Edgerton & Wickwire 
are the attorneys. 



PERSONALS. 



KEEPING AT IT J 

Some lines of goods must be advertised the year 
rourd, others only at special seasons. Splurges in 
advtrcising do not pay. The persistent ad catches 

trade. 

A man contemplating publicity should appropri- 
ate such an amount of mone> as he can spare from 
his capital. He should then select the best mediums 
to reach the particular class of people to whom he is 
catering. 

The ads siould be carefully prepared so that no 
space is wasted. They should be pointed in char- 
acter, each telling its own story in such a way that 
no one who has read it can forget it. 

If the article offered for sale has any real merit 
and the advertising is kept up the sales will increase 
steadily and a fortune will result.— Fourth Estate. 



Moonlight Excursion! 

Given bv Grey:^olon Camp No. 627. R. N. A., 
on Steamer Carrlnglon, Tuesday, Sept. 11. 
(}ood music. Tickets. 2.-. cents. Boat lea\ eh 
Fifth avenue west IM n. m.: Twenty-first 
avenue wesi S p. m. If had weather, cx- 
rnrslon will I'e postpt*ned until Sept. 1... 



s.\.'<tein. ibi'r«'l 
of I lie tlis^■.l^ 
:ir.-nuih I'V t 
and a.ssislbig i 
proprieior:: ha 

tive 7H)Wt'rS t 

rtolars for an; 
SeU't for list 



K. J. CHI NLV A: • 'O. 

:'..ii.1 l»v dru gi.-t. V,"_ 

Hall, r-uiit' - Pill: «re the b'-i*. 



Fine 



Stvtral 

Lu:!ii::£ ?;e.»ticrs ;n r.ist tnd tcr 
A. R. 1 acfarlan^ t Co. 



COFFEE FORECAST. 
A writer in tho Scottish Exeh.inge 
claims the "coffee forecast" as an Inf.illl- 
ble weather test and app»ii«bsl are ilie di- 
r'-.lions for proving the irulh of this as- 
sertion: Drop earifjlly into the middli- 
or youj- matutinal cup «)f co1Tre<\ i)repareil 
Willi a little milk, two lumps of sugar, 
;;n<l without stirring the cup. from the re- 
.snUs draw \'0ur .'lugilries. If lie bubbler 
iiseeiid rapidly, separate i(uickl.\-. and \\y 

lo tile ' ide of (lie I up. Ill'- " l>e UUl'll 

'Jin withni I'lc no;;t t\<, ir hour.. 

^f •h';v ;;'!t''"'' I-^n ' • ' • < 1 c Oi J 

clurtcf tc 

ma:- be .:; - . ■ : 'i;^ 

olaildly in iht ctntcr or tht cup. \i~'j. mdy 

•vc-ir viur bfebt hat and loa^e vour tini- 

hi».'.l.T. c: h.om 

abroad. 



.Wisconsin Hotel Mtn Coming. 

The hotel men from all of the largc^r 
cities in Wis' onsin have completed ar- 
rangements for a visit to the head of the 
lakes on the ISth and 19th of this month. 
A numlier of them will be accompanied 
bv their wives. On Sept. IS the hotel 
men will hold a convention at the West 
Supei ior hmei, across the bay. and on 
the following day they will be th? guests 
of the Spalding, in this city. While here 
the visitors wil! be given a brake ride 
on the boulevard and a ride about th? 
harbor. It is expected that the party 
ihat will visit this city will number 
about thirty. ' 

Our Islands and Thair People, 

as seen with camera and pencil. One 
of the greatest literary works ever 
published, with eight hundred pages, 
thlrtein hundred photographs, showing 
Cuba. Isle <tf I'ines. Hawaii and Phi'.ii)- 
pine i,«lands and gives as good an idea 
of the count rv as if you had traveled 
thr.nigh them poiirself ;;oe?; with a year's 
.vuhseription lo Ihe Minneapolis Times. 
H'^pre.'-cntatives of liie Times arc here 
and Hill call on you. 

Seratch. scmtch. scrateli: unable to a<- 
Liid lo lMi.-;iii<ss during the &i\ or .sleep 
during tln' ni-;hl. llehiiiK: piie.-^. horrible 
plague. Doan's Ointment euies. x- v . .• 
fails. Al any drug .^lore. U) c<aits. 

Dan't Shoot the Cat. • 

When a stiav t ai runs for sac.ter acro.ss 
■A dismal, rain-dripping street, don't shoot 
at it. Lewis Rogers tried to induce a 
small lead bullet to buzz up and cares.s a 
weatherbeaten cat under such circum- 
stances, earlv tlds morning. He not only 
missed the cat. but was arrested for >!i.=- 
charging fire-arms within thp city limits, 
and it cost him $10. he forfeiting that 
amount of hail. 

Six men ad the worse for booje got ten 
davs each. Thev were Pat Farrell. .lamca 
rurry, George Gever, Andrew Erickson. 
C. E. Grass and Jo hn Sweeney. 

Poisonous toadstools resembling mush- 
rooms have caused frequent deaths this 
voar. Be sure to use only tho genuine. 
Observe the same care when you ask for 
De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve. There arc 
iiolsonous counterfeits. DeWltt s is the 
onlv nriRlnal Witch Hazel Salve. It Is a 
safe and certain cure for piles and all 
skin diseas< s. Max Wirth. 



THERE IS A CUSS OF PEOPLE 

Who arc ln.|ured by the use of coffee. Re- 
cently ikcn> has bf<in id^ced in all the gi-'- 
c'M V stOTc:, a n'-w preparation called 
«;RAIV-*"' rriarjc of pure et^in?, tha» takes 
' the Hace' ct coffee. The most dfelicato 
.stomach receives It without distress, aiii 
but few can tell It from coffee. It docs 



Professor Ourat has returned after a 
two V eeKs' trip to Cleveland, where he 
attended the Normal School Association 
of Dancing Masters. 

Mrs. C. F. Macdonald. who has been 
visiting for two weeks at Minneapolis. 
Lake MInnetonka and St. Cloud, has re- 
turned. 

William E. Lucas arrived in the city 
todav after an absence of several monins. 
He is coming now from Arizona where he 
has been for a short lime. He concluded 
to eome north to experience a good cli- 
mate for 1 short time. 

A. W. Frick went down to Minneapolis 
Siiiuraav evening and returned today. 

Mr. arid Mr.^;. A. N. McGindley came up 
from Minneapolis last evening. 

Henrv Flynn n turned last evening from 
a week's absence at the state convention 
and fair. , ^ , 

Miss lOthel Cannon and Miss Ruda Rob- 
inson returned home this morning from 
a weeks visit with friends in the Twin 
Cities. 

.Andrew DufT left last evening for Paris. 
After visiting the exposition he will visit 
relatives in Scotland for a few weeks. 

M. S. Burrows and his neices. Misses 
M "av and Springer, will leave We.dnes- 
dav on an Eastern plensure trip, going 
down the lakes to Buffalo and from th<»re 
to the Thousand islands. Saratoga and 
Newnort. , 

Miss Georgia Alexander has returned 
from the East. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Donnellan har> 
returned from a trio to Pitts'ourg. Pa. 

H. L. Dresser, chief engineer of the 
Duluth. MissHbe & Northern railway, left 
F idav for Ttov, N. V.. accompanied by 
his son. Elbert, who will take a four 
vents' C' nvA't 'ii cnginc-r-ng at that ida<'.e. 

State Grain Inspector Reishus, of St. 
P.iui, is in the city today. 

A. J. Lammers. of Stillwater, was m 
Ihe city yesterday./ 

J. A. Quigg, of Deer River, was in the 
city today. 

Mrs. M. A. Torinus. of Stillwater, was at 
the Pt. Louis last evening. 

G. S V/elshis. the Stillwater lumberman, 
was in the city last evening. 

Dr. F. H. Higgins. of Montana. \z in the 
^itv for a few days, registering at the St. 
1-ouis. 

F. B. Daniels, of Minneapolis, is stop- 
ping at the St. Louis. • . 

A E. Humphreys left this mor;.ng to 
look after mining interests on the r.ii.ge. 

P. J. McCann, of St. Paul, was ni the 
city today. , , , ,,. 

Mr and Mrs. D. S. Clark, of Iron River, 
Wis. are visiting in the city today. 

Mr' and Mrs. Hulett Merrill and family, 
of Passadena. Cal., are stopping at the 

Spalding. , ^, -n t 

Gov. C. iM. Barnes and Mrs. Barnes, of 
Oklahoma, arrived in the city this after- 
noon from a two weeks outing on the 
north shore. , , . . 

A. S. Frazer. of Sarina, is a business 
caller in the city today. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. B. O'Mera leave today 
for a trip down the lake, stopping at De- 
tr-^lt -^nd Mt. Clemens. 

E. F. Thorp, A. Begg and C. 11. nrnw\i;- 
•M' of Buffalo, arc registered at tne St. 
Louis. „ , ,. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Fcnfon, of ( assell«»n. 
N. D.. iire in the city from ii trip up the 

'ViV Hud Mrs. George D. Clawson. of 
Troy, N. Y.. came up on the steamer M<ni- 
areh this afternoon. . 

Mis? Ida Wilkin.son. of Dayton, Ohio, 
is visiting in the <:lty. ^ ^^ ,, 

A R Ward of the faculty of Cornell 
university, is visiting John Miller, at 4:!» 
East Second street. 

Caused Many Washouts. 

Traffl'^- on the range railways has "oeen 
demoralized to a considerable extent by 
small washouts. The Dulutli & iron 
Range railroad pas.stnger train was no^ 
iu at 3 o'clock, and a specia. was run 
down from Two Harbors. The afternoon 
train went out on lime. There nave been 
no accil^nts reported, but delays nave 
been the order all along the line. 

FISH SKIN LEATH ER. 
The United States fish commission has 
been making a collection of leathers made 
from the skins of Jish and other a'l'ir'lj^ 
animal.=<. especially of those wbica promise 
to he of oractlcal utility. Several varie- 
ti.'s of fishes have skins that make an ex- 
cellent leather for some purposes. S::.- 
mon hide, for example, serves so well in 
•this way that the Eskimo of Alaska make 
water-proof shirts and boots out 'T '!■ 
Thev also cut jackets out of codfish 
skins, which are said to be very fPrvite- 
able t,-arments. In the Cnited States frog 
skins are < oming into use for the monnt- 
Ing of books, where an exceptionally ocU- 
cate material for Hne binding is requKvO, 
savs the New England Grocer. There arc 
certain tribes of savages who maoe 
breastplates out of garfish s»^'"-\-, ^ "Kjf 
will turn a knife or spear. A bullet v HI 
pierce this breastplate, but it Is sain to oe 
miwssible to ehop through ihe me ten a 1 
with a hatehet at one blow. Togeher 
with such a brea.«;tplate. the.se savages 
wear a helmet of the s^^i" of. the porcu- 
pine lish, which is covered with formid- 
able spines, fastened upon the ha"d 
This helmet serves not only as a Pro-ec 
Hon, but in close encounters is used to 

The Gloucester Islnglas.s and Glue com- 
panv ree.ntly manufactured f;"""*^. *^ho^s 
of the skins of the eodhsli and cusk O.i 
the lower Yukon, iu Alaska. nvcraiN of 
tanned lisii skins are eommonly worn b> 
the native?. Whip handles ne ninde of 
•diark •^kiiis and inslruraent case? are 
commonly rovered with Jhesanie mate- 
rial, it being known under the nin.e or 
sha = re»n Whale skins are 8a;d to mak.i 
;.dniirabl- lc;itlier for some puip-ses, 
while porpol.<e leather is con5idered a 
xcrv superior niaterid for razor stne.is. 
Se;^l leather, dvcvl in a number of d.ller- 
eiit eolor.s. Is included in the collection of 
th.' lish commission. Tiiis leather i.s ob-, 
laiiie.1 from the hair s«al. an.l not ft<'«n 
Ih.- fnr-bearing speiie.s, and is used to 
a considerable extent in the manufacture 
of pockethooks. The hair seals are still 
very plentiful in . the N«^h Atlantic 
ocean, and as it is not difficult to Kill 
them they afford a very promising 
source of leather supply. Walrus leather 
has come into th.- market recently, hut 
as the animals are being exicrminatod 
rapidly it will hardly amount to much 
commercially. Another kind of leather 
now seen on sale is that of the sea ele- 
phant. 

SPANISH WATERING PLACE. 

Spain has perhaps the oddest watermg 
place in the world; it is named Abanje. 
and its visitors are chiefly young wo- 
men who have l>een disappointed in love. 

The waters of the wonder-working 
well, which has m.ade the place famous, 
have long been noted as a specific for 
hv.'.teria. and recently physicians have 
f.omd therein a cure for mental dis- 
oiders arising from unhapiiy love affairs. 
As a consequence, ether physicians are 
sending to this remarkable resort 
patients who, having suffered after the 
fashion of uphelia, arc lik. ly to emulate 
her mournful cndiut:. They icport mo-i 
siatifving iCHUltc. says the PhiladelphiJ. 
North American. 

Of course a few physician; Lit in the 
seat of the s;ornful and ms-itt that thia 



with the tact of the medical discoverer, 
is the sole foundation for tho new repu- 
tation of Abanje. Upon which their 
learned brothers point to cures accom- 
plished, and continue to send love-sick 
patients to the waters. 

One fair patient, recently discharged 
as cured, was about to approach the 
altar with what was presumably the 
man of her choice. Before the potenti- 
ally happy day arrived, however, a mili- 
tary cousin came upon the scene and 
succeeded in attaching the affections of 
the fair fiancee to himself. The result 
was that she beoame violently insane, 
and was subject to temporary attacks of 
homicidal mania. A course of the baths 
at Abanje restored her to reason, and 
the patiently waiting first love. 

This is only one of the remarkable 
cures effected, and maidens continue to 
arrive in tears and straitjackets and go 
away smiling. 

ARE^NGERNED 



Some Duluth Paopio Affected 
By the Terrible Galves- 
ton Calamity. 

The great calamity at Galveston, 
Texas, has given more than ordinary 
concern to Duluth people from the fact 
■that Texas City, which is a few mile.* 
from Galveston, and directly in the line 
of the storm, is Si city in which a number 
of Duluth people arc i.iterested. It was 
established by the Myers Bros, and 
others, and more recently J. L. Great- 
singer, A. B. Wolvin and others have 
acquired large interes'ts there. 

The site of Texas City is a far better 
one than that of Galveston. The latter 
is situated on an island, several miles 
from the mainland, and between the 
two there intervenes a bay about fiv^ 
or six miles wide. The sfte of Gal- 
veston only averages eighteen inches 
above the water level, while that of 
Texas City Is eleven feet above it. This 
fact leads the people here, who are in- 
terested in the latter to believe that it 
is safe from the ravages of the storm. 

Mr. Grcatsingcr said this morning that 
he had no fear for anything except the; 
big dredge which the company has thcP', 
and an item re:eived over the wires 
this morninsr said that 'this dredge, of 
which he speaks, was driven a half mile 
irland by the great rise of water. All 
efforts today to reach Texas City from 
Duluth were without avail up to this 
afternoon. 

Among others in the city to whom all 
news of the Galveston, Tex., horror is of 
the greatest interest is Guy McLaughlin, 
who is with the Marshall-Wells company 
of this city. Mr. McLaughlin was born 
and reared in Galveston and has rela- 
tives there now over whose safety he is 
much concerned. Mr. McLaughlin said 
of the city: . , 

"Galveston is built on a sandy islan 
parallel to and about three miles from 
the mainland of Texas. The only ineans 
of transportation between the city and 
t-.o mainland is a railroad ferry at tne 
northern noint. four railroad bridges 
and the longest wagon bridge in the 
world across the bay of Galveston. 

"The island is very low, not over six 
feet above the level of the sea at its 
hi-hest 'xjint. A person c^n stand on 
t.jD of a street car on the gulf side and 
see the shipping in the iharbor on the bay 

"lloHcallv. Galveston Is the commer- 
cial center of Southern Texas, and is 



depth, while in these islands the depth var- 
ies from 25 to 40 feet. There have be^-n 
many attempts to utilize the peat lands 
of tliis country, but success has not until 
reoentiy ci owned these efforts. The great 
difficulty has been in drying the peat— 
vhlch, when taken from the bog contains 
70 to SO per cent of moisture — without 
crc<king the blocks. 

Now, however, tho obstacle has been 
overcome. An economical method of pre- 
paring the peat has been discovered, and 
works are in course of erection on a large 
peat mess in the north of England, with 
the obiect of putting the fuel on the mar- 
kei before the winter. 



cial center or nouiueiii icva... "..>• ■- "^. . ._ ,v,„ 

otiite a" wealthv citv. with fine business i a( live nart in the 
quite A >ve.in..iy «^'»^-''. t_j„„j :i^ numAvoiiR farm.r an 



KHEDIVE JOF E6YPT. 

Mode of Life and the Characteristics 
of Abbas. 

The life of his highness is very dif- 
ferent from that which in the western 
world is usually associated witCi an 
eastern sovereign. To begin with, the 
Khedive has received a splendid Euro- 
pean education. He learned English as 
a c'nild under tutors, especially selectei 
and sent to Cairo for his benefit and 
that of his brother, Prince Meftiemet. 
When 12 years of age he entred the cle- 
brated Haxiuh School, at Geneva, and 
afterward continued his scholastic car- 
eer at the Theresianum, at Vienna, from 
which tie was called by the sudden di^ath 
of his father, the Khedive Tewfik, to 
ascend the throne of Egypt, at the ag<? 
of 18. in 1892. At Viennt he w?.s somc- 
iMns cf a favorite with the Austrian 
Emr/eror. who also saw t'lat the prince 
was given a military training in addi- 
tion to his ordinary school work. Natur- 
ally highly intelligent,. Abbas proved 
hiriiself both industrious and ca.^able. 
He has the gift of tongues, and can talk 
in at least six languages— English, 
French, German. Italian, Turkish and 
Arabic, the last being in common use 
throughout Egypt. Every official day of 
his life he will most probably c->nverse 
in at lesat four of these lanrrua^Tcs. 

His highness has a prodigious memory 
and great capacity for mastering de- 
tail, says the London Chronicle. He is 
a hard worker and every moment of his 
time is parceled out with exactness. He 
usually rises at 5:30 in the morning, and 
tlen goes out riding, an exercise of wTiich 
he is passionately fond, till about S, 
when he has breakfast. Soon afterward 
he is busily engaircd in state affairs 
with his secretaries and ministers, and 
this fills up the afternoon until luncheon; 
but, that meal over, he is at work again 
wii^.i lis staff until his T>ublic recenib.n 
hcur comes around, when be meets all 
those who have the right to call unon 
him and a good number wh> haven't. In 
the evening there are dinners, bills, re- 
ceptions, t^e opera and I'.ie theater. All 
this .gives one the impression, a perfectly 
correct one, that Abbas is no Irrieuid 
Oriental, but a nrince cf high ability 
and remarkable energy. 
Nor Is he less interested from the 
iQ purely domestic piint of view. As a 
1 sovereign he has to be a great deal at 
,1 ' the state palaces of Abdin, at Cairo and 
Ras-el-Tin. at Alexandria, the former 
being the v.inter, the latter Lie summer 
capital of Egvpt, but )-e Ukes nothing 
better than to leave these for his more 
nrivate nalaces of Koubbeh op Monta- 
zah his seaside nlace. Koubeh is some 
five miles from Cairo, and here his hlg.i- 
ness lives after much the fashion .as 
might a great English landowner cf the 
most modern type. He keeps a splendid 
stud and his beautiful horses, English 
bred as well as Arabs, are his snecial 
-iride. On the estate itself he ha-s 
brought inti use the latest things in 
agricultural machinery, and he takes an 

supervision of his 



houses and solendld hemes, indeed, it 
compares favorably with Duluth in th.s 
particular. T'ne streets and avenues are 
'.aid out regularly at right argies with 
each other. The avenues are very wide, 
1 strip lined with oleander trees running 
through the center. Between the lines 
of trees are the street railway lines. Tne 
avenues are, in fact, regular narks the 
whole lengtih, with Bermuda srass and 
flowers in profusion. . , , 

•The city covers the entire island 
which is 27 miles long and from three t.. 
'even miles wide. The population is be- 
tween sixty and seventy ihausand pci- 

''••in 1872, th.,- city suffered from a 
similar storm that swept away the easi 
end eeuuplctely. During many "f the 
hard storms of recent years, it has bt-.n 
a common thing to have il-i sea wate. 
conic up in ihc yards. , .^ , , ._, 

"From the accounts the .-ity must be 
In a hard way sanitarily. The water 
for drinking purposes was supplied irom 
a point about IT, miles inland and wa.s 



numerous farms and cotton rdantatlona 
in the Nile valle.v— from which. Indeed, 
derives the larf-est '^art of his vast r-n- 
vate wealth. His ofl^icial income is £103.- 
000 a year and an equal amount is paid 
to the other members of the k'-.edival 
familv. Beside h'is pronounced tai5te 
for the life of a country srentleman. 
Abbas has a taste, or rather a i^assinn. 
which is not generally shared by country 
gentlemen. He is a skilled musician and 
is devoted to music. He keeps a private 
band of about fifty nerformers. whn 
find In him a generous natron, but a re- 
lentless <ritic. Woe betide the man wtio 
makes a false note' 

His hleliness is a stri.-t Mohammedan 
and as such eschews both wine and 
snirits. His abstinence goes even fur- 
ther fir in a country where evrnbodv 
■smokes he v. ill have nothing to do with 
the fragrant weed. Like his father, he 
is a mcnogamist. although his religion 
allows him four wives— if he wants tbeni. 
He is known to be -jreat'^- attached t » 
his consort, who was a Circassian lady 



piped a.ross 



the bay. I 



^ these pTpes haVe been destroyed. There 

' were some wells on the Island but the 

water was brackish and not much "sed 

as a person had only to dig about sxX 

or -—"n feet in the said to get water. 

"The electric light plant and the power 
plant of the street car system were 
located on the island, but thes., ac- 
cording to the report, have been des- 
troyed as well as all the bridges across 
tiie bay." 

MAT SUBSTITUTE PEAT. 
The London "coal ring," although It 
rules the metropolitan market, is not un- 
assailable. There are more ways than one 
«f t^catip? the "ring," and there is shortly 
to be Introduced to the English market a 
tuei that promises to be considerabl> 



III ii IIO «»«i.-> ins \yjiic-'^'-, - --- - 

understand 1 of the khedival household before ^i.r 



marriage. They have several daughters 
and ciie son. the heir apparent, who was 
barn in February of last year. By a 
special decree of the Sultan, who is still 
suzerain of Egypt, the khediviate de- 
scends directly from fat'aer to son In 
tbP western manner. The domestic en- 
tourage of the khedive is presided over 
by the dowager khedivah, or khediva 
mere, as the princess is called. This is 
in accjrdance with usual Oriental cus- 
tom, which accords nrecedenee to a 
man's mother over fnis wife. 



LITERAL MIND. 

An English schoolmaster recently 

gave his pupils a lecture on patriotism. 

tuei that promises to oe consiue.ii^..> says the Scotish American He Pojnted 

cheaper and equallv good for heating and out the high motives which moved the 

'..'.'"A.... — J^. :...= .:,,.<= thP London volunteers to leave their homes and 



t ctntcr or tht cup.':/cu miy but few can tell It ^'^°^^^^^f{.}^ ^^l astonishing: -n'ell contains nothing mere 
at hat and loa-e vour uic- not co3t over »a as much. ChlJdren may I ^ ^ -chemicany, than bicarh '- 

e, when ycu taka yavr walk. , J^V^'l^'^it't^iU^'l^' GwS-S ^ * na?e ci Ume. this, th^r iiislfet, together 



Illuminating purposes, says the London 
Dailv Mail. This material is peat, not as 
peasants use It. In soft and bulky form. 
f,ut ehemicady preparld and ^''"iPre-*'^^^ 
into soft blocks that will ignite readily and 
burn slowly, giving out great heat, with 
a clear blue flame and producing very llt- 
' tie smoke and ash. And the supply of peac 
is practicallv Inexhaustible. There are mil- 
lions of acres of this fue4 in Great britain 
.111(1 Ireland, the latter eounlry alouc liuv- 
ins 'J.'X'KOOu acres of p<?at bogs. 

th'- "dlstrer-Fful country' h^-:- an inad';- 
ouj'e'y developed i.ource oi wealth m 
the.~e bogs. Germany has jihown hew these 
marshv tricts caji be turned Into, a "C^ri- 
table srolfl mine, tor there a flourishing 
i ted hi the manufacture 

;jriL.i^a .i .*- "••• .- ^ . thf" fact tlii'- thR G;r- 

this, the;r ihslfet, together ' man bogi aji c:;>y from %}ajd f€et in 



fight for their country. The school- 
master noticed that one boy did not pay 
attention to the instruction, and as a 
te?»t Question he asked him: 

"What motives too the volunteers to 
the war?" 

The boy was puzzled for a moment, 
then remembering the public "send off" 
lo the local reserves and volunteers at 
the railwav station, he replied: "Loco- 
motives, ::;ir " 

KlBrtON FISH. 
The rarest fish is the ribbon flsh. Only 
sixteen sp«Timens have toeen rcK'orded in 
thft last centur>'. It Is an Inaabiiant of 
the STfeat Ocpihaof'the o^ean< 




i.._-:r!w»g:j"^-,.-|MiL' 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 









Printers ' Ink, 

BRYAN IN 
CHICAGO 



A 

Journal 

For 

Advertisers 



L"sueof The Evening Herald of Duluth is by far the best daily in 
Xl^^' Minnesota outside the Twin Cities. 



He Is Given a Reception By 

the Nebraska Bryan 

Giub. 



RECALLS EARLY DAYS 



Tells How the Republican 

Party Has Changed In 

Twelve Years. 



a preat many 

people can do 

when they do 

cognize that 

assume respon 

(Applause). T 

laws of God. 

laws of nature. 

coming of tht 

come from an 

individuals oi 



ives, I'Ut the American 
.vhat they want to; but 
a thing, they must re- 
n doing it they must 
il)ility for what they do. 
ley cannot repeal the 
fhey cannot change the 
nor can they prevent the 
ie penalties that will 
individual or group of 
a great nation. (Ap- 



plause). 

"In this can palgn. ve are standing 
upon the grea fundamental principle? 
of human ris! t.s and human lil)erties. 
We insist thai it is not a que.stion of 
what this nati( i ran do. it is a question 
of what this 1 ation ought to do. (ap- 
plause), and 1 o person can tell the 
American peo: le what their duty is 
They decide hat for themselves. No 
president can ell u.'; what our destiny 
i.s; it is what wc make it (applause), 
and in the hai Is of the American ytfo- 
ple we leave tl ose great problems with 
the confid'nit 1 elief that the patriotism 
and intellie;en< ■ of the people will be 
equal tn this i mergency. as they have 
Iieen equal to i 11 the emergencies of th ■ 
past." (Oreat applause). 



Chicago, Sept. 10.— William Jennings 
Bryan was the guest this morning: jf 
the Nebraska Bryan club, of Chicago, at 
r. reception held at the Sherman house. 

Col. Bryan, having shaken hands with 
2('0 or morf men and w imen. was intrvi- 
uuccd by M. V. Gannon, president of the 
rlub. Mr. Bryan recalled several inci- 
d<?nts in nast campaigns in Nebraska. 

"1 have met here." said Mr. Bryan, 
"xhose who were witCi me in the first 
campaign which I made in Nebraska, in 
' Mr. Stt-rns Dorff was one of my 
i:ressu;nal committee, and a number 
Oi:' the gentlemen here were very ardent 
«•" rorters jf my candidacy, and If you 
that these men who belong to this 
( uo, who formerly lived in Nebraska 
and Tave rne my start in politics— if 
y )u tmd that they don't praise me as 
much as t.iey ought to, just lemember 
•y are following the injunctim, 
iut the uork of your own hands' 
— (iauishttr)— fcr I am largely the w. r^ 
i>T their hands. I went there a strangir 
. they took me in— in fie Bibie sensi- 
.. ,, : not in the sense in which .some peo- 
ple ar>v)ly it. (T.,aughter.» They gave 
iTie a n<»minat'.jn lor congress generous- 
].\-. at a lime w^.en no one else would 
'• it — (laughter) — and they elected me 
; lime when it was supposed no Dem- 
'i-rat could be elected. (Applasc.) Bir 
it v.as not my fault. I did in that tm^'' 
he i»re«ideii» in his Utier of acce-t- 
said We did with lie Phili:):aa<- 
ids— we could not help acceptin-? 
i.,v .li. (Laught'T.) 

"I have met here a young man wro 
1 - ■• • • lyj' branrn. Y. M. C A.. 

II ■ acquainted with tho.st 

1. >.-. ill lai. t. 1 find here peorile who 
I irry me back not nnly to tJie early day^?. 
but to all of the various things thai I 
t ok p."rt in. I tlnd here a man who 
sL>oke with me on the Fourth of Ju.v. 
1-:s. It was the first Fourth of Jul\ 
eh that I made in Nebraska. lU- 
.. .x^ a Rei'Ublican and 1 wa.s a Democrat, 
and we went dov.n there and spoke to- 
.nelher. an<l wCien I was through two 
men eanie up to me. a Heoublican and 
a 1> ■ ■ I me to wh:'.t party 

I (.. lid they could n )l 

• in my .>;!>iei ii. The Dem.ocrat 
; me iv; a Dt>mocrat because he 
1 I'lmlil my speech sounded Di'morratic. 
'1 111 Ite'iublican elaimid me as a Ke 
iiubli(an beeaii.se he thought mv spt ■. .> 
.« :unikd Republican, and it is stranu" 
trjat, att«'r twelve years, a man ean 
make a sneech on the Fcuitn of Jn-y 
t>dav and n> <ine will doubt to what 
party he belongs. (Applause.) 11 i> 
.strange that things said at ih:it timi 
;;ave no indication of a man's politieal 
ei nne< tions. but the same thinirs sail 
t >day iiid.llildy stamj» t le man as a 
Democrat — (a>>nlause)— and the r^ientle- 
nan who spoke with me on that oe',•a^iJn 
a.s a llepubliean is n^w. of course, a 
Democrat, still believing— (ai!»)Iau.^e)— 
itill believine iti I c Declaration of In- 
• iciu ndence. 

•^My friends, v. •■ have to meet issues, 
and the club itemization i.s of advant- 
iige. The club -ogantziition is g"".l. 
frst, becaiis" it brings together t:^'«.-;e 
\.lio are si; ■■■^ our principles, ai;!. 

seC'.nd, by -; together, they gath.i 

i.n eni'iusiasm and inspiration thai 
takes them out and makes them do gt>od 
work. Ndw, the work done In a cam- 
jaign is not done by the candidate or by 
the committee. The candidate docs 
what he can. the cmimittoe doe.s what it 
(an, but the work of the camraiirn is 
di.ne bv the individual v.itor who goes 
out and talks and circulates I'.ttrature 
jind apolies the lessons of ex:>eriene ■. 
and 1 want to thank the membeis of this 
<iub for the enthusiasm which they hav- 
ihrov.n into the eamoaign, and I want 
to commission them— if a commis.^i in 
from th;' candidate is necessary— I want 
1.. ommision them to go out and convert 
:ust as many a.s possible. (Applause.) 

••(lur people are aggressive. Tie He- 
publicans . ' • nsivc. We arc attji k- 
:pg the K, ns; they are trying to 

n^xuh'in :.nvl di C ixC 

"I believe it .viil be impossible to de- 
f. nd their potiei«s before the American 
(., wple. We have a conntiy now in 
which the piM.i.le can detormim- what 
iluy vv.jnt. We insisted in 1*<W that \». e 
hould Mav'^ a chance to dctermiii" our 
• e.vu financial policy without asking the 
lid or consent of any other nation; that 
we w»re able to decide fur ourselves 
what it tliuuld be: and I used to susgest 
that, if a man wanted to d Ond the gold 
-:i.^ndard up<»n its merits, wi- wen- pre- 
pured to meet him <>n that .juestion. Hut 
rthen he would not defend it upon its 
merits and proclaimed that he wanted 
I'imetallism but said we could not have 
it until somel»ouy else let us have it. 
we insisted that question was imi one 
which sould he discussed without th-^ 
abandomcnt of all sense of ho»ior by the 
American peO(>lt.. (applause), so now we 
say thi.s nation has a right to detcnune 
its policies and that when the American 
peopl:' want a thing that concerns them 
they can have that thing and that we 
shall rot transfer legislative power from 
our peop'.e. I am willing that we shall 
imitate whatever of other nations thnt 
i-«« good, but I do not believe this nation 
is I'ompelled. by force of circumstances, 
lo imitate anything; that it does not like 
anti does not want. (Ai'plause). B" this 
nation wants a colonial policy, it can 
have it. If this nation wants to own 
people, it can own th^m. It will have 
to change its constitution to do it. luit 
we can change the constitution if neces- 
sary. I go on the theory that the Ameri- 
can people can do whatever they want 
to do. They may lose their own 
liberties in the attempt, they may spend 
a great deal of money, they may sacrifice 



Mmvs You Cmtmrrh Taktf 9 -lin 
^tror.i; e^idelK• ••( i •'•• laii'Kn' -•; 3i"1 tiOf" 



1 
.... :■ d 

■Dr. Ag- 
apri'.ri- 



GALVESTON'S 
DISASTER 



Her aid 
Wants 



1CEMT 

A 
WORD. 



For Sale- Real Estate. 



Herald 
Wants 



tCEMT 

A 
WORD, 



Houses! 

i6o2 Jefferson St. 415 W.Fifth Street. 
2101 East First St. 5144th Ave. W. 
16 acres in one acre lots on 28th Ave. W. 
Lot 6, Block 16 Highland Park. 

Interstate Land and Invest- 
ment Company, 

No. 605 Patladio Building. 



BIDS 

WANTED 



for 



(Contir led from page 1.) 



have l)oen lost and many ai-e destitute. 
A relief train ^ now being made up. 1 
am impelled b these conditions to ask 
the merchants >f this city to contribute 
.cr for tl mporary relief until <>r- 

gci .n ci n be affected. I will 

furnish trans] )rtation from stores to 
depot." S. I . r.RAriHK.VR. .May ir. 



DEATH JUID RUIN. 

R« parts From Texas Towns cf fho 
Sfcrm*s Work. 

Uichniond, T 
ttrrific storm 
section of the s 
UK^ay night ai 
tiling in us pa: 
totally destroy 
greatly dama^ 



.\as, r«ept. 10.— The nvj.st 
iiat has ever visited th's 
jite struck this town Sai- 
10:30, destroying every - 
h. r.I.>5t huildinrrs were 
•d. The court house w.is 

•?d. The Rapti.-t church 
'k. while the .Methodist 
t destroyed. Three lives 
• olored Baptist church, 
e and two children, coi- 
n was killed at Booth, 
ost at Reasly. 
exas. Sept. 10.— Letitia is 
louses which stood in the 
includ ag a <lepof . have been 
to the ,'iounii. and the timber.-< 



i.s a totnl wrt 
church is almi 
V, ere !o.«t in th 
Henry Hanson 
ored : one per.s 
and four lives 

firook.-^hire. ' 
a wieck. The 
place, 
i'lown 

fron: ^•ome c' 
a:r.-\ Sorhia .'^c 
An'ielia Quide 

Kag'e l^aUe. 
and many sim 
house.s were ( 
night's storm, 
marly ruined, 
nuinity is est 
N'li lives Mer- 
Kast Hr : 
thito per 

Kansas City 
offices of tn. 
railway here 
the <lestriictlo 
by Saturday 1 
ed to tho unr 
house, the pa 
pier and consii erable damage to the rite 
t rop. 

Nit info'.niati u is obtainable here fro.n 
Sabine F'a.'-s ^ hicli is situated directly 
on the gulf, te miles from Port Arthur, 
on the South 1 1 Pacific railway. 

C6TT0K INJID SHAPE. 

Wind and Ri in Has Worked Kavoc 
With It. 

Moui-ton, Tc as. Sept. lit.— Tin ic i.s no 
doubt that t! e cotton crop has been 
teriou.sly inji ed throughout .southern 
and central Te cas. Owing to the excessive 
rains this yea . the cotton Ijas grown to 
\veed more tha i ever known, and in s tin? 
fields it range from .^^^ to t:n feet high 
and is very rai k. The wind has whippej 

op 



them carv'.ed for ni'.les. 
lult'j '.■.a.s killed and A^ss. 
fitally injured. 
-Sept. 10— Three chttrches 
d buildings and business 
•stroyed in Saturday 

Crops of all kinds were 

The loss to this com- 

nated at about $i'.'iO.OOO. 

i-<t hfii, but th- town of 
been destroyed and 

Sept. 10.— .\t the genera! 

Kansas City Southern 
)day, it was stated thai 

at Port .Arthur, T> xas, 
ight's storm was confln- 
ofing of the large wan - 
tial wreck of the road's 



clearing 80 acres of 
land situated close to the 
city. Right reserved to 
reject any or all bids. For 
particulars apply at office 

of Chas. P. Craig & Co., 

Herald Bldg. 



LOT 30 BY 80. 172S PIEDMONT AVENtllJ. 
House olght rooms, cellar, city water 
sewer, water closet. electric lights. 
woodshed. Fine view. Lots 1. 2 and .!. 
block IG. Clinton Pluie; $.jO cash, balance 
6 per cent. Richardson Electric com- 
pany. _^__ 



Furniture Moved 
and Stored.... 

We have experienced men, competent 
packers and best storage houst in the 
city and ar« responsiblo for all break- 
ages. Call or telephone us at 410 W. 
Superior street, telephone No. 190. 

DULUTH FUEL 
AND TRANSFER GO. 



♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 



For Sale-Hiscellaneous. 

FOirsXi.K-$l<> HCYS $25 H.\LL TREE; 
I $10 biivs $2,1 girl.s' wheel; $2 buys in pah- 
curtains; *2fi buys $50 range. Also cot. 
cheftonier, dining room table and chairs. 
'.f'a East Second street. 



Painless Dentistry. 



DR. F. 

V I \\ s 



H HI 



RN'jrrT. TOP FLOOR RITR- 

Hi<-1 woriv. Mn-leli'te prici-.--. 



■edical. 



n— . riflA'c Positively warranted to 

Ul » u^C L/LIC » cure most stubborn cases 

Female Regulator j;^"e?"i,?eT 

larii'i'< n' s'rnctions, Suppressions $2 or } for $5. Re 
t'jse s Sent p-epaid on receipt ot price arJ 

Rnar. . the KIDD DRUG COMPANY. Elgin, 

III. keu.l aiiJ wholesale by S. F. BOYCC ami *XlkX 
WirTM, auinh; NyRren's, West Duluth; Ligr.eii & 
Soderjjreii West iMiperior; Merrill's Pharmacy, Su- 
perior; fwc Harl'ors Drujf Q)., Two Matbcirs; N. J. 
Be.nson. Tcwer; A S. James,.Ely; H. A. Sodergren, 
Virginia; Dowilrs; Pharmacy. Eveleth: City Drujt 
Store, Nibbing; Bavlield Ptiarmacy; Owen Frost Co., 
Washb'irn; A. H. Miles, bon Hivisr, Wis. Coir.piete 
Ine >>t Rubber f io.)ds: naine what you want. 



MEM 



Inif to 

at 

mt\: 



:iHrr\'. »!.'"• 



NERVE BEANS restore 
weali ptrto. make ineu 

PTfiTiir. ^•((forons. nitviRt; 

■ .1- 

r.d other G-utJKi3ts; 
II < ;o.. Buffnli. N. Y. 



FOK SALE-CARPKTS OF A 6-ROOM 
house, also healer ind ran.^e. Flnquire 
of H. Alunro at Smith, Farwell & Steele 
company. 

FIRST-CLASS 
Olson. 30J i- ifty- 



FOR SALK t^HEAP-A 
fre.=;h milch cow. C B. 
eisbth avenue west. 



FOR SALE-CHEAP. A ]9<Hl IMPERIAL 
chainkss bicvcle, fitted with Columbia 
( oaster brake. G. & J. detachable lire-s 
and spring seat post. C. B. Munro, at 
Smith. Farwell ic Steele company. 

FOr'TaLE^'ARLOAD FRESH MILCH 

cows arrives Tuesday, Sept. 11. S. Kaner, 
1122 Eu.st Fourth street. 



FOR sale:-conff:ctionery store 

very cheap; owner leaving city. WOl West 
Supeiior street. 



FOR 8ALE-A SMALL SAV.MILL, 
dally ciipacitv, 10,(^>» to 12.fK)0 feet lumber, 
or SOO railroad lies; all complete an<l in 
order. A bargain. Inquire at No. 10 Me- 
sa ba ijlock. 



P.ARGAIN - CONFECTIONERY BL'SI- 
ness, lCi« West Superior street. 



FOR SALE- AT A SNAP, T.-ROOM 
louse, well and barn. A bargain, will be 
soi<l che:-p. -Itni Regent street, Lake- 
side. Owner leaving city. 



lll«llll^"t'R'<"'J'T. ?175 BUYS IT, 
rlllllUFine mahogany case, monUiiy 

payments. Knal)e. Cheap. Inquire room 

2 over Slacks Fair store. 



L 



fflEEToLiftm 



I .Mv M<I\THLV KF(aL.\TOK 1* the o»lv one. 
I thul '•- liarmU-Kii and t-iinnct i'uU. Km KftP.fl. 
\ MK.*^. U. KOW.AN". H "■*■* Milwaukee. Wis. 

Board Offered. 



TATUR BOARD IN PRIVATE FAMILY. 
12ii West Third street. 



iSidwife. 



Mll)\\ IFE-MKS. (J. HANSEN. FE- 
niali' <omplaiiit.'-'. Private hospital, 7<*S 
East Third street. 



rai k. 
;ind t\vlst»^d tl e stalk?, 
cotton out of 
beaten it Into 
ruined. That 
all that will I 
has done dan 
so that the ou 
a.s this sectii 
pondcnts at a 
damage has b 



beaten the op"n 
he burr and me rain has 
the ground so that it is 
which is not yet open is 
• left and the boll weevil 
i.ge to the young cotton, 
!ook now is gloomy so far 
n is concerned. Corres- 
I points report that much 
en done to the crop. 



souther;! PACIFIC'S LOSS. 

All lis Salve: ton Tirminai Buildings 
and VH larvis Damaj^sd. 

New Orlean . Sept. lu.- S lutaern r-A- 
cific official^ It the nrnln office of tii? 
company ner. state that all wharves, 
terminal buih ings. warehouses and ele- 
vat'>rs beloni ing: to the company at 
tlalveston h ve undoubtedly suffered 
severely by th storm. So far there is no 
way »f tstinu ting the damage, but it is 
known ti:at i will^ mount up into lie- 
lUousaiuls. 

The 1 wo (Ja 
-hild & llol 
Lity, Richard 
were killed, 
manager for 
uf Galveston, 
nianajger as 
s^ter company 

Hundreds 



MRS. C.AARIJ UREINHOLM. FEMALi 

complaints. Private hospital. 11 Nine 
tcciitli iivtnu*- Wfst. 



MRS. HANKS. WIS. ST. CROLV AVENCE. 
Privale lu.si>ltat. 'Phone JITO. 



.estun agents of the Faii- 
>>n cotton firm, of thi;- 
.lOrd and Stanley S^iencer. 
Mr. Lord was als » lh»- 
the .VIcFadden cmnpjtnv. 
vliile .\Ii. .Spencer wa.s tli'- 
veil of (he Elder l>enip- 
8teamtihii> agents. 
I f New (Miean.s men an I 



women have friends anJ relatives in 
GalvesltMi. an i this morning' I! ev rat i- 
ercd ;ir"und the newspapL-r bull'tin 
boards, eager v mvaiting the first inlei- 
ligcnc" from lie ^:tricken city. 

STORM tiAMACE ESTIMATE. 

Total Lots, Including: Cotton Crop, 
Possife J Twenty Miiilon. 

I Dali.is. Te::. Sept. PJ.— Two mass meet- 
ings were ht d here tcday and many 
thousands >( icllars v.ere subscribed for 
the relief of i he Tex.aa gulf coast storm 
sufferers. Ra Iroad and cotton men esti- 
maic the los of all kinds of nro.iertv. 
i:iciuding tin (otton crcn, at fr >;i\ $1'.- 
Oi'O.OOO to $20.' M),0<Mi. 

From Vlrgi lia Point north and sout'i 
r.lors, the ba front, at such places :;s 
Texas City, Hckinson. HtL'hcoek, Sej- 
brook, Alvln and a dozen small inttr- 
mediate ncir is, tlie number of dead 
bodies gathei d up by rescue trains and 
sailing craft lad reached at noon more 
than 700. Th s is only a small scope if 
the country < ovastated. and it is feared 
liiat the deal i ll.«t from C>e ki.jimi w.' 



that tlie press dispatches ate true lh:it 
a condition of widespnaii ^•uffe!•ing>•. ex- 
ists." said the nia.v<ir. "1 will not fail 
the usual notification, but will go to 
u,.rk en r.cfipt o:' word from (eivernoi 
t'nycrs." 

t PICN TO THE POINT. 
Chicago, Sept. 10.— President E. P. H\\i- 
ley, (if the Atchiion, Tojeka ^r Satita 
Fte r;^ilr^ad. stated that the railroad 
wa.< intact as far as Virginia Point, 
across the b.iy and three miles from 
G-ilvest'T. Between that point and Gal- 
veston, there are three railway bridge:--, 
and the cempany was proceeding on 
the theory that they have been destroy- 
ed, although this cannot be assertained 
until tlip water rooeeds, and was rushing 
mat-rial forward to repair them. 

fiODIES RECOVERED . 
Kou.^ton. Sept. 10. — Four boilies re- 
covered at Seabrook have been brought 
to Houston, and are: Mrs. D k 
Ni.^hol.'-on. Hou?-ion: Mrs. Jane Wixul- 
loi-k, Hou.'^ton; Mrs. Brown, Houston; 
unknown man. The wind in many places 
rta?hed a vel()city of sixty-five miles an 
hrur. blowing constantly for fifteen 
hvtur.s. 

WILL FORWARD SUPPLIES. 

.S;tn Antov.io, Texas, Sept. 10.— Gover- 
nor layers has i.«-sued a proclamation to 
ibv mayors of all Texas cities^ ."-rating be 
will receive and forward all contii'ou- 
li'ins. cltithing. etc.. that m.iy b<- sent fiv 
it'lief of storm-swept Galveston aiul 
other Southeabtern Texas cities. 

i'LOFFKHS All). 

Ne-.v York. Sejt. m.— The .M«rbin!.." 
a.-.-ocia(ion today ^rnt a telegram to the 
mayor of CJalveston extending sympfi'b.v 
and offering to ferm a relief cnmniii';'«io;i 
at f»nc" to Solicit aid for the .iii.i..u 
■ •it>. 



HORSES ! 

arg:- ronsignrncn; of heavy Logging 
Horst s. Farm M.mv . Driver.^, Geiicral 
Pi:ri>ose ller.ses and .Mules, received daily. 
Part time given If d. sired. 

BAHRILTT ft Z<M!iERM«N, 

Hsrst Mirkot, St. Paul, Minn. 



♦ 

♦ 
♦ 

X 

i 



Fall 
Is Here 
And Now 

for 
Business 



Make the next four 
months count by ad- 
vertising continuously 
in the 



♦ 

♦ 
♦ 
♦ 

EVENING I 

HERALD!} 

♦ 

Duluth's best news- ^ 
paper. Over 6o,ooo ^ 

readers daily. T 

^•- ♦ 



Herald 
Wants 



tGEHT 

A 
WORD. 



House-Moving. 



H. SAXTON. KKIS WEST Si PERIOR ST, 



HOUSE -MOVING AND RAISINC 
smoke stacks, al.^o boilers moved in or 
outside the cit\- by D. M.k kenzie, j-"»25 
East South street. . 



Employment Office. 



LEWIS EMPLOYMENT AGENCY FOR 
ladies. 131 West Superior strert. 

Clairvoyant and Palmist. 



M. ROSCOE, 
voyant. 704 E 



PAL.MIST 
List Second. 



AND CLAIK- 



STEAMSHIP TIME TABLES. 



NQRTHERM 
Steamship Co 




1CENT 

A 
WORD. 



Herald 
Wants 

HAGINrFs & SON, 

Forest Rosorvo, 

SoMiof%' Addltlonai, 
Pine antl iron Land* 
Bought and Soldm 

407-8-8 MLLAOIO MIINOING. 



Wanted— Female Kelp. 



WANTED— SECOND COOK AT ESMOND 
hotel. 



WANTEI>-G1RL TO UO CiENlORAL 
housework. Apply 120 East Third stre.t. 



WANTED - 
housework. 



GIRL 
lt2:{ E 



FOR Gi'.NERAI. 
list Third stn-ci. 



FOR SALE— MOCKING BIRDS. ^ Tt. 
$2.') each. H H. Middlecoff. 1412 Jeffer- 
son street. Telephone W) or 597. 



FOR SALE— HANDSOME FOLDING 
bed and wardrobe. Vti West Third street. 



Financial. 



A VOCNG CURL WOI'LD LIKE A 
place us muse girl or to bdp wiUt 
h(juse work. Address 25 West Martin 
street. Twnty-sisth aveniu' w<st. 



WANTED-NURSE 
avenue east. 



GIRL. ll:l TENTH 



Herald \ 
Wants 



fCEMT 

A 
WORD. 



AND 



THE WORLD'S GREATEST 

CLAIRVOYANT 
TRANGEMEDIUM 

ColL'nbat BIk. Cor. Suptrior 8t and First Avo. W. 

Without asking: questions he tells your name in full 
—vour occuration. whom .ind when you wiil marry — 
Advice in full details on ail affairs ot life, love, busi- 
ness, marrlajje, divorce, law suits, etc. 



Perfect Satisfaction Quaranteed. 

Watch Daily Papers for the many favorable notices of 
liis wonderful powers. 

Hours 8 to 10. Fee within roach of all. 



For Rent- Houses. 



FOR RKNT-l-ROOM HOCRE REAR < >F 
121 Eiisi Kilth street. Apply to <). I . 
Lundberg, t\ West Superior street. 



EXC-.UC!VEly PAS6FNGER CT^AMSHIPS 

NORTH WEST*"* NORTH LAND' 

Leave Dalutli Tuesdays and Saturdays at s p. ra. fcr Sau't Ste 
Marie, Mackinac Island. Detroit, Cleveland. Buffalo and al 
points East. Arriie Duluth Mondays and Pridays, 9 p. m. 
Lj*t saUlng from Dulurh, Septembff i8th. J.G. MOUNBY 
Nor. Pais. Agent, 437 West Superior St. Telephone loi. 



iSLE ROYALE ROUTE 

SJEAmiER BOM AMI 

Leaves Singer's dock Mondays and Thurs- 
days, 8 a. in., for Two Harbors. Grand Ma- 
raii*, Washington Harbor, tlsle Royalej. 
Eagle Harbor. Houghton, Hancock and in- 
termediate points. 

JOHN FLYNX. W. H. PTNGER, 

2 L\ceH'n IJIdg. Lake Ave. and Canal. 

EXCURSI9N8 AROUND TME HORN fUHOATS 

3 fim nim 



RAILROAD TIMETARLES.^ 

DULUtH, MiSSABE & 
NORTHERN RY. GO. 



7:45 a.m.lLv. 

8:20 a.m.lAr. 
10:07 a.ra.lAr., 
10:15 a.m.lAr. 
10:30 a.m. .\r. 
10:24 a.m.lAr.. 
10:48 a.ni.|Ar. 
11:1^ a.m.lAr. 
10:35 a.m.lAr. 
10:50 a.m.|Ar. 



... Duluth ... 

... Proetor 

Iron Junction, 

.... Wolf 

.. Virsinla .. 
... Eveleth .... 

I • • • opSiia • • • < 

.. BiwPblk ... 
.. Mt. iron ... 
, .. Hibbin^ .. 



.Axi >:i5 p.XK. 
.Lv 8:06 p.m. 
.Lv 1:18 p.m. 
.Lv| 1:10 p.m. 
.Lv|12:55 p.m. 
.Lvj l-fiZ p.m. 
.Lv 12:39 p.m. 
.Lv 12:17 p.m. 
.Lvil2:35 p.m. 
.Lv;i2:X& n.m. 



Dally except ;5unday. 
CJenerai 



.T. B. HANSON. 
Pasaenger Kfgf^r* 



WANTHD-.XrRSia GI 
fourth avenue west. Mi 



FURNISHED TEN ROOM, 
healed hous^e lii exchange for 
\v:ier and yuuih <.'f i'< yours 
v'e.st Second street. 



stea:.! 

board ot 
Call 711 



WANTED— EXPERI EN< 
maiu. Apply Tremont I 



;ven to ten room house or 

at, central; no ehddren. Richardson 
Jlectric company. 



WANTED— GOOD GIRL 
hdusework. Call any tl 
end street. 



iR RENT-A modern TEN-ROOM 
ouse at Hunter's Park. Hot water 
leat. See W. A. Pry or, at house. 



WANTED— YOUNG Gil 

hf.uscwork. .TJI Third i 



DUR-ROOM HOUSE AND BASEMENT. 
Inquire 210 East Third street. 



MONEY TO LOAN. ANY AMOl'NT. 
\\<- bnv C.insoiidati'd stock. Co<dey & 
I'nderhill. L"**? Kxchanire building. 



n 



MONEY TO LOAN O.V DIA- 

monds, watches, etc. Tii<> Standar 1 
Jcwclrv & Loan Co.. :'.2l W. Suj;. 
St re.-t." Established ISHD. 



MONEY TO LOAN ON WATCHES. DIA- 
mmuls. all qixids of value, from J1.<K> to 
SliKKi. Keystimi- Li>an and Mi-rcantili 
e«»in()any. P! West Superior str»< t. 



Plumbing;, Heating and Gas Fitting. 



THOMPSON-WAUGll 

West I'"il.-t Strrel. 



coMi'ANY. •j;;o 



Secret Societies. 



A 



'-jree. 
nedy, 



MASONIC 
lAi-ESTINE Loixa:. NO. 7H. A. 
F. & A. M.— Jiejjular meetin;; 
Ilrst and third Monde.y ev(>nings 
• leh month. S:m\ N<xt meetinj? 
.Sept. 17, i;)00. Work, First de- 
S. O. Sterrelt, W. M.: F. R. Ken- 
secretary. 




IONIC I>ODGE. NO. ISfi. A. F. a- 

A. M.— Regular mcetinss «eeond 
and fouiib Monday evenings of 
each month at 8:u0 n. ra. Ne:- 1 
ineetlnar Sept. 10, ll»i)0. AVork, 
First decree. Robert Graham, 
H. A. Hall, secretary. 



WANTED— LADY SC 
Ntuth-Land Children') 
rey building. 



)R RENT— :t-ROOM HOUSE, CEN- 
trallv located. 205 Lyceum. 



DULUTH St mOM 
RAUGER.R. 



1:16 p.m.jLT... 
7:15 p.m.lAr... 
7:40 p. m.lAr.. 
7:50 p.ro.lAr... 



. Duluth ... 

Virginia .. 

. Eveletb .. 

... Ely 



.ArllZ:^ M. 
.Lvf 7:J5 a.m. 
.Lv 7:36 s.m. 
.1«tI 7:1» am 



£A9T£Hm HULWAY OF MtmftFSOYA. 



Leave 



I 



Dultth. 



t 



Ait!v» 



ft 30 pm 
'11 15 pai 



ST PAUL 
...AND MINNEAPOLIS.. 



I ti so pm 
i *7 00 am 



WANTED— EX PERIE> 
room sirl at Phillips 1 



OR RENT— TWO OR THREE SMALL 
houses. Reasonable rents. A. R. M:ii - 
larlane &- Co. 



STEN06RI 



Assisted to po.=iitlon 
Call for application 

typewriters lor sale, or rent. \^ j. ..i».v^i- j. , 
STOAMIONS & BENEDICT, 323 West Supe- 
rior street. 



Wanted-Male Help. 

YOIWG MAN AS P.OOK K EKPIJH-ONK 
Willi mult rstaisds stine.»Kr.iphy preierred. 
<jiv<- r'tcreuces and slate salary wani- 
td. Addre.s.-j W. J., care Herald. 



WANTED— A 
v.orU. Call 



M.^N PX>H GENERAL 
Jlul i^ondoii Road. 



WANTED-100 ITALIANS: RAILROAD 
work; ?1.75 per day. Board ih(mselvis. 
Oiv year's \\o!k. Dulutli 10mploym;in 
<-omp"eny. liSi West Mit hi?j;aii .';lreei, Du- 
li;th, Minp. 



W SNTKD- YOUNG MAN 
for week or two; *.'i.O<t per 
Sui^erior street, upstairs. 



TO 
week. 



^^■oRK 

8 East 



OIJSES. STORES. FLATS. OFFICES. 
By Cmsby & Martindale. 1'm; I'rovideiu c 
bijildinf;. 



For Rent-Rooms. 



!•■< >It 
ni.dic 



RENT - 
I rooms. 



TWO NICELY Fl li- 
221 lOast Third slre«t. 



FOR RENT - TWO 
ste.ani heatetl rooms, 
K<'f<i'e:iees e.\chaiu:ed 
Heral.l. 



FUR.NISIiKD. 

Clu-sler lerrac". 
Address (.; 17. 



FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT. 

baih. I2C EiisL First :nreet. 



WITH 



rupvNlSHKD 
one or two fi 
street. 



ROOM— SI 
entleineii. 



1TABLI-: 
lis East 



IdU 

T.iird 



FOR RENT-THREE SMALL ROOMS 
with water. LKpiire 221 West Fourth 
street. 



KEYSTONE CHAPTER, NO. SS. 
R. A. M. — Staled convocation 
second and f> iirth Wednesday 
eveniiiff of each month at S:(H) 
p. m. Next meeting Sept. 12. lltOd. 
Work. Htnry D. Gee. H. P.; 
W. T. Tcnbrook. secretary. 



el A vers, 
eorder. 



T> U L U TH COMMANDERY. 

No. IS. K. T.— Stated conclave 
flrst Tue.=day of each month. 
S p. m. Next conclave Sept. IS, 
1J>00. Work. Red Cro.'^s. Lyon- 
E. C. : Alfied LeRlelieux, rc- 



^.o-«;.i!. -^ J 
_. • ! .ind u.ifrt 

new .-^ C»'arrhti Ponder. Yin': 
rfnn ?rnvo me instant relief, and 

I wns 
. - : .. . . - -eVj. D-.rc!.- 
tocid Si sau'.t 6i isii'.h and Max 






uUiinatelv si 
tiin:. Htind" 
iel V. he uevG 

CHlC.i 

Chtcagc. i 

aaid tcday I 

ito,,.- a, pr-^c 

plo of Ci- 



>w not bss tlian r.ow v: 

<lt. ha>'" bc^n :;\' enl out 

V !l! bo aj'-Ounteti foi. 



t 



i; 



3-0'\viLL Hu:rLE. 
:pt. 10. — Mayer Hirr!i::>n 
•^•cald protably scon 
imation calling v.i^cn th 
ca£:c to c.pQi.rjbuip, to th. 



NAMES ABE QIVfcH. 

TIIBS9 Kilifd Early In tha Massacra 
at Paotingfu. 

Ni \v York, Sept. I'l. - s^mf- d.i.xs a^o R li- 
<rt E. Speer. one of the seen t.iries of 
the Presbyterian Board of Furelsn Mis- 
sions, cabled to Rev. George F. Fitch, at 
S.i. ; :: .11, askinp him to obtain all possible 
'• i:;,! ■ information as to the persons 
kil.i il early In th.^ massacre at Paotingfu. 
.Mr. Pitch" sent the mes>ise to Taku aad 
the cable today came from the Rev. J. 
Wi'lter Lowrv. The names included in 
the in< ssape a"re G. Yardley Taylor. M.D.. 
t;n- Rev. F. E. Simeox, wife and three 
childr'-n. and Courtiaml Van Rennesla-r 
Hodges, M.D.. and v.-lf<'. 



KENTU< KY SYMPATHIZES. 
I'ranixiort. Ky.. S«|)i. lo.— The .< •iiaio to- 
il. iv a<ioptid a resolatlon eK/ires-insr sym- 
l>;iihv with the people of Galv\«ton .nl 
oiiur sufferers from ih'> hurricane. The 
house will pass similar resolutions. A 
relief fund will 'oe raised in th.- state an 1 
forwarded to Galveston. 



No need to fear sudden attack? of chol- 
era infantum, dysentery, diarrhoea, sum- 
mer complaint of any sort if you have Dr. 
Fowlers Extract of Wild Strawberry in 
the medicine chest. 



inn— i. iiu Of the 1 :xas sufferers. -If I find 



$1 1.30 to Milwaukaa & Raturn, Via 
Wiicon^in Central Hallway. 

Ac.r'un' V, i_; 3i-.;:;n .til. lit:-. Ii-.k-.t;- 
cr. ~j.lc Eipt. Sth Id Hth, return hmit 
3c rt Ibth 
Fcr lurt'icr infcrrr.atlcn call at office, 
• Uwii W«t Sapirlrr street. 
^'^' ^ M. STr^PKEXSON. 



A. f). T' W. 

A. O. U. W. — FIDELITY LODGE NO. Iti.-,. 
Meiis every Thursdav in Hunter bloik. 
third llooi-. Wist Sup' rior street. F. V.'. 
Dryer. M. W.: W. J. Si<))liens. r'cordrr: 
.lohn ('. W:'lk»r, linamier; re.^idi nee .siO 
East Seventh street; IL S. Mifl.=. receiv- 
er. 



M. W. .N. 
MODERN WOODME.N o|- AMERICA. - 

Inioerir'l «amii No. 22i«i. Meets at KIk.-.' 
hall. U;; W<-si Superioi' s)ro<(, second 
■ I'nl fourth Urid.tys of i-aeh month. \\<- 
'liiiK m"mb<r.- alw;>.\.s welcome. F. .\. 
N'ohle. y. C: }•. II. J^vv. banker: c. 
P. Earl, clerk. 



K. o T. M. 
KNIGHTS OF THE M A< 'CABEES.-DU- 
Uith t>i:t No. I mei'ts "xery Weilnisday 
ivenliiK at Mac<a.bee hall, "corner S'jn*'- 
rior street and First avenue we«t. Tnili- 
ation niKht.s, first and third AVednes- 
days. VisitinB sir knlBhts alwav.^? wel- 
come. H p. Curren, Com.: B. K." Walk- 
er, R. K. 



KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. 

NORTH STAR LODGE. NO. .Ti. K. P.— 

Meets every Tuesdav eveninp at 8 p. m.. 

at Castle hall. 118 West Snoerior stre»'t. 

.T. P.. GibP'^n. C. C. : B. F. Neff, K. R. S. 



T. O. O. F. 
ZFNITH CITY LODGE NO. IfiO, T. O. O. 
F.— Meets Tuesd.iv evenins. Sent. 4. S p. 
m. Work. Third dtpree; in Col- 
ombia hall. Twentieth avenue west and 
Siioi rior :^ireet. Visiting Odd Fellows 
wlcome. Frank Ber.glund. N. G. ; W. 
Maniuart. secretary. 



ACTIVE MAN, BY ESTABLISHED 
house worth $2.'<0.<)(X). Duties. hiring 
help. Liberal salary and expenses ad- 
vanced to riKbt nariy. Address William 
J. I'hl. mai:rit,'er. 723 ^'hestnut street, 
Phil.uielphia, Pa. 



V\NTEI)-1W MEN FOR FOLEY BROS. 

at Vallf" City, ."^forili D:;kota: -V.' p< r 
dar Ship wiili company man Tue.-.day 
niglr. Frev, fare. National Eniploy- 
meiii company, «1 West Mi;hiK»n 
street. Piuluth. or 809 Tower avenue. Su- 
perior. 

FIRST CLASS COAT- 



WANTED-TWO 
makers. Mies. 



Wanted -Agents. 



AGENTS WANTED-$25 TO $30 DAILY 
easily made by our latest novelty. Cam- 
paign Vv'aterproof Neckties. Goods cn- 
ti:<iv new and patented. Apents de- 
liKhtf^d. t^ales unHmiled. What othtr? 
do. voii ean do. Time is short. Write 
tod.av and s>eure exclusive terrilo,"y. 
Guai-anteed best Bell<r. Addrcs.^, with 
stamp. M. Ji- M. Maniifactiiring com- 
pany. I>rpl. C.. Sprin.;?ield. Mass. 



Fl'RNlSHED ROOMS FOR GENTLE- 
men; unfurnished basement. 230 West 
Second street. 



FOR RENT— A FURNISHED ROOM. 420 
Sixth avenue east. 



♦Dally. 
*7 S5M> 

t3 0% pm 



t Daily except Sunday. 



Sleeper for it: 15 p. 
after 9 p. w. 



*6 4} pa 
tiijoaiB 

Train can l>« occupied iu any 'i.n:-: 
J. C. MOONEY. Nur. Pax*. A«cAt. 



Grand Rapids, Crookstoo, Grand 
Forks, Montana and Coast Points, 
Swan River. Hlbl)ln.(r an4 lut Points 



MORIH'WESTBUI UMEm 



Leave 

Duluth. 



♦Dally. 
'Except Sunday. 



"0.-95 am 
*-^:30 pm 

*5 10 pm 
*5 10 pm 
*5 10 pm 
*S to pm 



St. Paul, Mpla. 

-. Twllljjtit Limited-,. 

Chicago Milwaukee, 

Appleton, 
Oshkosli. Fond du Lac 
FAST MAIL . 



Ptillmaa Sleepers. Free Chair (Ura. 



I Arrlv* 

I ^'5* 

**SiOS turn 
*Bi8B pm 

*io ;o am 
*io ^o an 
*io 10 am 
*io ?.i am 

bloiini; Car 



NORTHIERMPAOinO R, H. 

Leave — 

*4 00 p n$ Ashland and East 

*8 OS n m North Coast Limited 

' 7 30 p m Pacific Express 



Artlve — 
*f f IB mm 
*'t85pm 
* 7 KB am 



'DULUTH SHORT UMC 



WOO a m 
"1 BSpm 
*111Bpm 

*Da!iy. t Dally txcept Sunday 



St. Paul and 
minneagi'llm 



*e^Bam 

'JOO pm 

*100pm 



OOUmi, tOUTM tMOm < ATURTIC IfMLItAT. 

4T<*Spa<<UtiK Hotnl Bluck— UaUm Xtffji*.. 



Lots I «• K-;. Saturday. *fax. Sumctay. 



-VrHre 



FURNISHED ROOMS. MODERN, $.") 
per moitth. 30S Mesaba avenue, near 
Third av nue west. 

Wanted-To Rent. 



WANTED— TO RENT STORE WITH OR 

without liviuK apartmentiJ. suitable for 
a confectioner, east or west end in good 
location. Address J. B. Herald. 



WANTED— UNTIL MAY 1, SIX OR 
elpht room flat, furnished or unfur- 
ni'^lied. cent rail v located. No children. 
Address Z 23, Herald. 



For Rent- Flats. 



Wanted-Situations. 

WOMAN WOlLr» LIKE TO Otj 
wasliiUK or seruI>biniEr by the day. 
fct 1-r i:asi First street, upstairs. 



C; 



WANTED-I'OSITION BY BOY 1'. 
yiiirs' of :ise; in some oiiiec v.-Ikit th<n 
will be >chan'e of advaneennMit. .\m- 
dress W. O.. Herald ofUcc. 



WANTED-BY A BOY OF 1'^, WHO HAS 
attended hiKh s<hool, some kind of of- 
lice work. Address J. A., Sis Lake avenue 
north. 



WANTED— BY' MAN AND WIFE, A 

place to cook in camp or for a saw-mill 
crew. Had several years' experience. 
Can give good reference. Call a24 West 
First street. 



SILVER LODGE NO. 200. I. O. O. F.- 
Meets Wednesday evening. Odd Fellows" 
'pll. Lake avenue north. Visiting Odd 
Fellows welcome A. W. Holbrook. N. 
G.: T. A. Gaul. R. S 



W. 



t'NITED ORDER OF FORESTERS, 
-•'oiirl Eastern Star. No. W. Meets sec- 
ond and fourth Fridnvs «.f ^aeh monlii 
at 8 n: .m . at Hunter : hall All vi.ii- 
"rg rQp'-'ialP in-" Htd to iMend mtetiOi-. 
E O. Obfnd rhi-t! ranetv 



General Agent. 



IT. C. T 

ZF-KITH. No. 40, Dinj'^H. MIICN. REG- 
ular- meetings fourth Saturdav night ci" 
'^aeh mont'i. T1k5 hal'. .i^rpcri ,r st~ee*-. 
P3ul W. Reimf^i-. S. C: C. W. Suttoc, 
secretary and treasurer. 



WANTED— HOrSE OR OFFICE CLKAN- 
ing. 702 East S-crmd street, aft'r •', p. m. 

WANTED-DRivSSMAKING IN FA Mi- 
ll. -s. Aildrt-ss 407 East Fouith stre' t. 



Wanfed-To Buy. 



WANTED— TO BUY. PINE LANDS IN 
St. Louis. Itasca and Lake counties. 
John Maginnis, 310 Palladit)^ 



Lost. 



LOST-LIGHT <T1K.\M C(»LOREL» JEFl- 
:e\ low U^JW :ft Ii-'in* i lurved i".- 
^vavd. t-'md*!" n!*^a-'' notifv Ij S. E^crn"-, 
Fortv-ntth a\ tnuL V!:i and Oneot i 
Ltrtct. 



LOST— ENGLISH LLALACCA WALKING 

■tick, boni handle, :;i!ror t^nc! \.xrc.. :-. 

H. Crctfleld inscribed on tand. Vindt • 

v'iU be re-varded by lei^.ving same with 

clerk at the Spalding hotel. 



^OR RENT-THREE ROOM FLAT. $^ 
por month. Seatoii terrace, '.t05 \\ ( :-i 
Michigan street. 



A SIX ROOM FLAT UNFURN1SH?]D. 

water In kitchen, $1J per month. S04 East 
Third street. 



Obstetrics. 



LADIES, CALL AND SEE BOOK OB- 

slelrles and Womaidy Beauty. Every 
woman should rtafl. First piililished. 
Miss Bert, 'lYl i:HSt Fourth stnrct. 



Personal. 



WANTIJD-A FAMILY TO ADOl'T -A 
new t)orn baby girb Call or address Mrs. 
E. Brcinbolm, midwife, 11 Nineteenth 
avenue west. 



Fortune Teller. 



THE OLDEST AND MOST RELIABLE 
fortune teller in th<' elt.v— SJekn«'s'--. ac- 
cidents, law suits, bn.=iness of all kinds. 
Resident of Duiuih. ti22 Wost Snijrrior 
sircf't. Dulnth. 



•* 7 00 j> m 
•8 IS am 



BOSTON :,;i-:iTBO 
liXPK<i.<U 



•s 
•f 



■ n 




The Pioneer Limited* 

Only Perfect Train In tht Wirld. 

Best Dining Car Service. 
LOWEST RATES TO ALL POINTS, 



J. T. CONLEY, 
Ass't Gaol. Pass AgtoU St. Pa a 

4 J L_ 



Mioi 



Hotels. 



WHEN IN MINNEAPOLIS STOP AT 
the new Golden West hotel, opposite thr 
Milwaukee station. American or Euro- 
pean plan. Everything new and moderu. 



WHEN IN DULUTH, STOP AT THE 
Scandia Hotel. Sixth avenue west and 
Michigan street, opposite Union depot. 
European nlan. Rooms. 50c. $1.00 and 
$l.y>. Good ieataur;iiit In connccti(m. 



Watob Repairing. 



t^PECIALTY. M. HL^P-ICKSEN. 
tvpert v/atchmaker, £S4 "W. £ttp. at. 



SEE YOUR TICKET 
READS VU 

WISCONSIN 
CENTRAL 
RAILWAY 



TO GNIGA60 AND ALL 

POINTS EAST AND 

SOUTN. 

Dirrect connection made in Central Station 
( .hicac" with linos rnnnin;: Fast and South. 
Nn Iranstfr t'> New Y-iik. IVfr'ijt. I'.utlal'i, 
St. \."\)\~ NpwOf!i«ii5, Ctnclnoat*. Etc. For 
ipf':rmatt'.n »f '. 

¥f. M, aiEFH£/faO/f, 

Gectrai Agent. 

430 W. Superior St, Dulutb. 






THE CHEAPEST AND BEST WCP.Iv AT"* 
Vanderberg'e, 211 West Superior street. 






4- 












:- 'f 




pi pill ^ I II ■ 1 



■ ^- ■» -w^ »■ 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD, 510NDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1900. 




Satisfaction 

Quaranteed. 

Every article bought 
from us is sold with the 
distinct understanding 
that where jtoods prove 
uns«tlstactor> to the buy- 
er and are promptly re- 
turned in gooJ condition 
they may b* e.Nchanged or 
the'tnoney refunded. 




Complete Outfitters for Men, Boys and Children. 



Neatness 
and Taste 

in dress have put 
many a young 
man on the high 
road to success. 



N 



(I 



1 
i 
i 



Boys' Rich Fall Clothing i 
For School Opening, i 

Finest creations of Fall Season, i9o« •. Our Mighty Boys' Store never was so # 

crowded -impressive displays— unpan lleled assortment— emphatically showing # 

masterful merchandising— emphatically showing our supremacy. A saving to # 

you of at least forty per cent. ^ w 

This week we offer you the great t 
Silberstein & Bondy Co.'s purchase J 
of Suits, Overcoiits and Reefers $ 

at less than any dealer in the land can buy them for. We are going to # 
eclipse any previous attemp c. It will bring thousands to W 

our Greater B< ys' Department. 

The Burrows Special Suit. 

This Suit is designed especially f r the purpose of meeting the 
popular demand for a Boys' $5.00 Suit. To be^ n with, the cloth from which 
these Suits are made is absolutely pure wool ai d fast in color and is of such 
a high grade as usually cannot be retailed for le ^s than J6.50. The trousers 
are finished with the latest invention in safety .aistbands, while the buttons 
are so securely fastened they cannot come off. The seats and knees are 
faced double on the inside with cloth of the sa ne material as suit. Besides 
being linen taped, every point about the coat ai d trousers subject to strain 
is strongly reinforced. You have only to see t le "Burrows Special Suit" 
when you will realize immediately that never h is so much solid value been 
offered at so low a price before. 

Mail Orders Promptly Filled. 



t> 



Solid 
School 



SE^or.ft 




U 




BURilOWS 






KNOX HA 




(FALL STYLES.) 






There's a vast difference between 
good School Shoes and just School 
Shoes. It's just the difference be- 
tween Suffers solid, serviceable, 
stylish School Shoes and the "ordi- 
nary" school shoes. 
We buy direct from 
the manufacturers for 
spot cash. That's why 
a good School Shoe costs you less than at this store 
than elsewhere. You will be surprised at the va- 
riety and values we offer at $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, 
$1.-]^ and i52.oo. 

A Few Special Prices For This Weeli. 

Children's and Misses' Russet Shoes— 

We offer a large lot of Children's and 
Misses' $1.75 and $2.00 Russet Shoes 
at 95 cents. 

Boys' and Girl's Russet School Shoes— 

We have a large lot of Boys' and 
Girls' $1.75 Russet School Shoes, 
We bunch the lot at $1.25 a pair. 

Boys' and Girl's Calf Shoes— 

We offer a lot of heavy, stout 
and serviceable Boys' and Girl's 
Calf School Shoes, this lot in- 
cludes the Armor Clad Steel shod and Rough on Rocks Shoes 
— all ^2.00 qualities. 

Girl's Extra Fine Kid School Shoes— 

^fc gg ^"^^ft One lot of Girl's extra Fine Kid 
^f^ M j^ m M ^^'''^^^ Shoes, sizes 11 to 2, very 

^f^ M U^^ ^^ latest style, this lot was made 
for another dealer and their actual value is 1^2.50 a pair. We 
closed out the lot and make the price $1.50 a pair. 





Boys' and Girl's Bus 

$1.25 

Boys' and Girl's Ca 

$L50 

mor Clad Steel 
ualities. 

ra Fine Kh 

SO 



New Fall Jackets ■^. Capes 

Opening Prices Tuesday 
That mean a Great Saving 
to Early Buyers 

Ladies' Jackets — 



Ladies 
Jackets 



New Blue and Black, 
strictly all wool and 
good weipht Kersey 
Jackets, with fine silk 
serge lining, double- 
breasted 6-button box, 
wide reefers and high 
storm collar trimmed 
with applique of same 
material, all sizes, o4 
to 44. Special Tues- 
day, at— 



$ 



12.50 



Ask to see them. 

Misses' Jackets 




New Blue and Black 
Kersey Jackets, ex- 
actly like cut, lined 
with Skinner's satin, 
6 pearl buttons, box 
front. Very stylish. 
Special Tuesday— 



$ 



12.50 



Blue and Black Good 
Kersey Jackets with 
velvet coat collar, 
black satin lining, fi- 
button double-br^asi- 
ed: special Tuesday— 



$ 



10 



TEDDY IN 
WISCONSIN 

LaCrosse Spreads Itself On a 

Reception For the Rougli 

Rider. 



LEADERS ARE THERE 



The KNOX HATS are approved by gentlemen desiring un- 
questionably correct styles, superior quality and the highest class of 
workmanship. Sold by representative hatters in every city in the 
United States and Canada, als(» London, Paris, Melbourne, Syd- 
ney, Brisbone, Auckland, Bueros Ayres, Havana and Honolulu. 

M. S. BURROWS, 

SOLE AGEMV FOR DULUTH. 

See Display in Our Superier Street Windew. 



Collection of Wisconsin Re- 
publican Lights, and Nel- 
son Helps It Along, 



.sure, they have dared to stand for hon- 
esty and governmental decency, and for 
ih'ia they are entitled to the respect of all 
honorable men. Mr. Usher, of your city, 
and the. many like him, north and south, 
fast and west, have emphalically shown 
themselves go(jd citizens in the highest 
^cnso: faithful .servants to the republic. 

Then' are various vital issues in this 
campaign. We are fortunate enough in 
i)(Mng able to state our position with ab- 
solute clearness on etich, and we agree on 
them all. Our opponents, . on the other 
hand, dare not so much as. mention some 
of their issues in certain sections of the 
countr.v. No issue can possibly be of great- 
er importance than the currency, for a 
:()und and stable currency is the absol- 
utely necessary pro<iuisite to industrial 
prosperity. Very many of Mr. Bryans 
.supporters in the East feel that he is .so 
wrong on this question that they actually 
dare not allude to it at all and .shamefaced- 
ly excuse theii' adherence to him l)y try- 
ing to pretend that it is not an is.sue. 

We are actually urged by Mr. Bryan 
.ind his supporters to forget the issue of 
live silver, to accept a depreciated cur- 
rency, and to take what comfort we can 
out of a 4S-cent dollar so as to meet those 
most shadow.v of shadowy phantoms, im- 
perialism and militarism. 

As for militarism, the American stand- 
ing army today, on a war basis, actually 
consists of 8«-l<K) of a man to every Wm 
people of our iiopulatlon, and to evtry 
sixty-eight miles of territory. According 
(o these figures, it Is considerably smaller 
than It was thirty years ago, when the 
Indian tribes of the plains were at v.ar 
with us. 

Now. how much danger are you in per 

thousand from nine-tenths of a soldic r - 

[who. incldentially. is himself a son or liitj 

'brother of someliody in that same thou- 

.sand? Groaning under the burden of mil 




.50 



of all-wool Covert Cloth, in newest Fall 

styles; Mohair 
braid trimmed, Farmer's satin lined, color 
military blue, has high storm collar; sizes 

for ages 12 to 18 years; worth $6.00. ^""o" EflCH 

Early season price Tuesday 

Opening Sale Ladies' New Capes......Aboutioo Ladies' new 

Fall Capes, in all lengths— 24 to 30 inches; free all-wool Kerseys, 

about 15 different styles, all have high flare storm collars, some have 

inlaid velvet collars, some i-piece Capes, 

some 2-piece Capes, all cut good and full, 

sizes 32 to 44. All $6.00, 56.50 and 

$7.00 Capes. We offer them Tuesday in one ^ W ^^q\\ 

immense lot, and no one should miss seeing 

them— at 




AFTER BIWABIK_ PROPERTY. 

Two SuHs to Cloar TItlis In Mosaba 
Vlllago Aro Bogun. 

i". I. Uavis is the plaiiUiff in two suits 
1 > -lear title to lots in liiwubik Ijesun 1:; 
district court. In on** case. Involving lot 
It), block r)5, the defendant.-* are the un- 
known heirs of Lizzie Weatheis, the 
toiored woman who wa** sentenced to 
I ho ponitcnliary from THJluth for as- 
t;>uUing a iM>lice officer, and wh* died in 
I'r son. 

In the other case, John tliacliino and 
• I hers are the defendants, and the profi- 
» ;iy involved is lot .'5. Mock IS, Jtiwaliik. 
.-itlin E. Davies is th»' attorney in b(»th 
c a^es. 



MR. FREII lUTH RETURNS. 






Stolo Soma Liquor. 

A quartet of juveniles char;^ed with 
•aking into Mary Miller's thirst hous? 
th Cieorge K. Taylor, of this city in 
■ ee fjuaits of port wine, wee found 
i'.ty, in poli<v court this morning, 
iree were under 17 years of age. an<; 
re sentenced to Ihe Ued Wing slate 
lining school, subject however 'o a 
role of one year, in which they vver> 
iced in the custody of their parent:-, 
ic iMtys' names were. Alex Lorlaint>. 
to Se'gler and Louis Dunkel. The 
irlh boy, .Joseph L'rlaine. was over IT. 
d was sentenced to nay a small tine 
I costs, amounting to Jo. 

Now Srain Firms. 

Ware & Leiand. the Chicago grain 
iim. has opened an oflice in this city 
.v!th eGorge K. Taylor, of this city in 
. harge. Mr. Iceland, of this firm, is an 
oM EHiluth man. a son of G. A. Leiand. 
,\ io lived in Duluth for many years. 

".eorge H. Dagett & Co.. of Minne- 
i|.oiis, are also contemplating opening 
ill offiee in this city, and in all proha- 
.ility A. H. Smith will Iter in charge. 



l.i 

ivi 
th 

iUi 
Tl 

'\ ( 

11; 

I'-i 
pi; 
Tl 
t »1 

lo 

iin 

.1 1 



Has Establlsht 
York With 

1. l-'rcimuth h;^^ 
weeks' visit at N 
crn markets, wh< 
a fall and winte 
Freimuth store. 

Klad to set back 
thf head of the 
Kreat heal now 
Since his trio, hi 
\ iiiced that Didi 
I he Mecca of ,1 
if the advanta«e> 
otherwise, were 
the East. Mr. F 
ncss conditions ii 
and art' as yet v 
I>r»-sidcntial cam 
tlicre is coi: 
tics in thi' 
have 1)1 • 
tircvioi: 

Mr. I. 

tablished <in oftl 
will havf a buye 
watch the mark* 



\ an Offloo In Now 
'ormanont Buyor. 

just rcturm-.l from a si.K 
w York and other K;l^l- 
•e he has been to select 
• stock for the greater 
Mr. Freimuth says he is 
to the cooler cUmat" at 
il. <r enduring the 

N 'd In the E<tst. 

ir. .MM I than t ver cou- 
h could t-asily l>e made 
lost of sumnv • ;.oirists 
of the city, and 

mly more ii< d in 

eirhuth states that busi- 

the East are very ffood, 
rv little affected by the 
■a'ign. in fact, he .says, 
ively little talk of poU- 

md business conditions 
less this year than in 

.vtiile in New York, es- 
** in that city where he 
located permanently, to 
s from day to day. 



Mrs. Winslo f's Soothing Syrup 



Has be»>n used 
by MILLIONS • 
iHlI.nRF.N VVl 
rKRFK<T Sl<'< 
<"HILI>. SOFTK 
all PAIN, CFR] 
the best remedy 
Sold by all drug 
world. Be sure 
slew's Soothing 
kind. 



)r over Fll'TY YEARS 
iK MOTHKRS for their 
ILK TKKTllIN*;. with 
ESS. U SOOTH KS THE 
;S the Gl'.MS, ALTiAYS 
S "WIND COLTC. and is 
nown for DIARRHOEA. 
Ists In every p.^rt of the 
md ask for "Mrs. Wln- 
yrup" and take no other 



To prevent c nsumptlon quickly cure 
throat and lung roubles with One Minute 
Cough Cure. Ma : Wirth. 

Tbo "Trillf It LImltod" 

the finest Ves ibuled train from St. 
Paul and Minm ipolls via Northwestern 
Line, leaves D luth 4:.'?n p. m., dally- 
Try it, you wi be delighted with the 
I rip. 



r\- ■ .-Ai*aai!KBU 



On tho Othor Sidt. 

To the Editor o*' The Herald: 

in last Saturday's Herald, Charles .1. 
Towne. father of Charles A. Towne. is rt - 
ported Hs saving of Col. A. A. Harris" 
speech at Columbia hall Friday evenln.i;. 
criticizinK C. A. Townes .Armory .sneeeh: 

"Col. Harris fought ui - i" 

maintain the sl.ivery oi in 

the civil W.ir. I thoUgill lie w:t;< wi uHK 

then and was oil the other side. In a( - 

cordance with his ear' '"ration and 

natural instincts he is i under M<- 

Kinlev now to subjugate . . " of liberty 
l.,viiig people. I still think he is wrong 
and am on the other side now." 

If the bloody shirt is to be wave<l again 
after these many years, as a I'nion sol- 
dier of the civil war. 1 have just this to 
say: In accordance with their early edu- 
cation and natural instincts, the soli»l 
Democratic majority in the Souther;i 
states are now fighting under Bryan in 
the interest of the l-llipinos anil appar- 
ently caring very llttl.- for the interests 
of the people of America. In INtii-tC I 
tiionih' ih.se Southern Democrats "were 
i,v (01 the other side." in 

) ., a people nhui miles away 

on the other t.i«le of the globe, instead of 
directing their best energies for tiie wel- 
fare of the people of this country, "I still 
think thev are wrong, and am on the 
other side" now." Respectfully. 

M. WESENHERG. 
Late of Eleventh Ohio liattery. 



La Crosse. Wis.. Sept. 10. — Elaborate 
ineparations have been made here for 
the two meetings to be held here todai- 

on the occaBlon of the visit of Governor iiarism, for.sooth, a burden of nine'-tenths 

ruiosevelt. The first meeting will be held ''.^^..^^tt? s'uaVm^leL ' WhTgent'&e'n! 

at 2 o'clock in the afternoon for Uie if there were oven the slightest, most re- 

, f,. e • -4. c jiae 4. ,1 i. mote danger of militarism fir imperialism, 

benefit of visitors from different points J" any kind or sort of danger to our !i!.^ 

in the vicinity, and the evening meeting erty. "you could raise over night in this 

. o t I 1 r 4.1. • 1. \ ■.. i r .1- sinifle state of Wisconsin a force so mini- 

at S o'. lock, for the inhabitants of the ^'^^^^ lf\l %^ ^ble to overpower out of 

city. Both meetings will be held at the hand the regular army of the Unit, d 
Empire rink, central part of the city of .States. , .. . . , 

T A CrORse When our opponents speak ot impenal- 

I^C' »". T-- 1 T, ,L •»» I.- 'ism. thev generallv refer to our retentitni 

The McKinh y - Roosevelt Marchms , .'.f tho PhlTippine. islands. Now. when we 
dub fnnn feparta, 150 strong, headed by f^,.p (),,. philii)i)lne Islands, we have to 
the Sparta Cornet band and commanded face certain facts as they are. First und 
by A. L. Ilictiards,, of the Third regi- , foremost, we have to face the fact_ that 



nent Wisconsin state guards, was a fea- 
ture of the parade. The city was hand- 
t-otnely decorated with flags, bunting 
nivl with a large picture of the presi- 
leiitial and vice presidential candi- 
il;ues. 

Senator Knute Nelson of Minnesota 
will be present during the day, and Con- 
gressman Ech. from the Seventh dis- 
trict of the state, will preside. 

Robert M. LaFollete, candidate for 
q-overnor: Gen. Bryant, chairman of the 
Wi.sconsin state <entral ommittee. an^i 



there is no possible way for honorable re- 
treat from the islands while this arm id 
• insurrection is in progress. Our first duty 
is to put it down. Fntil this has been 
done, neither peace nor liberty can be 
■given to the islands. Mr. Bryan is d- !i- 
I nitely committed to the )>roblem that W' 
have' to establish a stable government 
which will give full liberty as well ;i> 
order in the islands. Well, this is exactly 
what we are doing and what our opponents 
!iv the Kansas City platform are jeopard- 
izing througii the encouragement they 
.give to our foes. 

Exactly what form our action in the 
Philippines will take in the end, it is not 



OOVERNMENT^WILL AID. 

President Orders Tents and Prov- 
isions For Balveston Sufferers. 

Washington, Sept. 10.— Tlie president, 
this morning, received a telegram from 
Mr. Stillane, of Houston, Texas, in be- 
half' of the mayor and citizens com- 
mittee of Galveston, which, in a few- 
words, gives to the president the gen- 
eral situation in Galveston and says that 
money, food and clothing are needed 
immediately: also, that they must be 
lurnished by the state and nation. He 
calls upon the president for aid. 

The president has sent a telegram, in 
response, to the mayor of Gavelston. 
stating he had instructed the secretary 
of war to immediately furnish tents and 
jirovisions for the destitute people in 
(Jalveston and expressing his sympathy 
w ith the sufferers. 

President McKinley also sent a tele- 
gram of sympathy to Governor Sayers. 
in which he says he will instruct the 
secretary of war to supply tents and 
provisions to the flood sufferers upon 
his request. Governor Sayers has not 
yet been heard from. 

TALLY WITH DESCRIPTION. 

Elgin, III., Police Think They Have 
La Crosse Murderers. 

La Crosse, Wis.. Sept. 10.— Chief of Po- 
lice H. H. Byrnes is in Galena. III., where 
three men were arrested by the sheriff on 
suspicion of being the murderers of 
Policeman Perrv Gates, who was shot 
. arlv Saturday morning by three robbers, 
he wos about to arrest. The chief took 
.\lfred Carlson, the man who was held 
up bv the murderers before the shooting. 
with'him to Identify them. The sheriff of 
(lalena wired that the description of the 
men arrested is identical with that of the 
robbers. Chief Byrnes will return late this 
itfternoon witli the men. 



APIcnIo Party. 

Mr. and Mrs. (Jeorge S. Richards en- 
tertained a picnic party at 'Camp Or- 
lando." Paik Point. Saturday night. The 
affair was given by Mr. and Mrs. U. V. 
Dny. in honor of their guest. Mrs. 
Frown, of Rhinelander, Wis. After the 
picnic supper the evening was inter- 
spersed with both vocal and instrumen- 
tal music, and a jolly good time in gen- 
eral. Among those present were: Mr. 
and Mrs. H. V. Day. Mrs. Brown, Mr. 
and Mrs. James McKindley, Mr. and 
Mrs. William C. Winton. Mr. and Mrs. 
W. P. Hcimbach. Mrs. .1. B. Brown. 



The Bryan and Towne Club. 

The lirvan and Towne club will meet 
this evening, at 7:30. at the club rooms, 
third floor Kalamazoo block. No. \%\<x 
West Superior street. This will be the 
first meeting of the club since the 
county, congressional and state nomina- 
tions were made, and a full attendance 
of the members is desired. 



Don't delay a minute. Cholera infan- 
tum, dysentery, diarrhoea come suddenly. 
Only safe plan is to have Dr. Fowler's Ex- 
tract of Wild Strawberry always on hand. 



.Senator J. V. Quarles are accompanying ,„,sslblo now to say. We have' sent out 
Governor Roosevelt on his trip through ; there a commission" composed of the al 



the state 



'lest men in the land. Republicans <i!iu 



These two meetings will fairly open ' Democrats alike being represented on ii 
*" from all sections. These men go out there 

with no instructions save to find out tin 
facts, to do what is best and to recom- 
men wha is best. When we get their full 
report we shall be able to tell how miu h 
.self-government it is possible now to give. 
.md the exact form needed for the natives 
primarily, and our interests, secondarily, 
require that our supervision over the is- 
lands should take. To abandon the islands 
now would bo to abandon them to chaos: 
to humiliate ourselves and with gross and 
wanton breach of faith to turn over the 
natives who have been friendly to us to 
the tender mercies of the insurgent chiefs. 
W<> are not only giving order to the 



the Republican campaign in this state, 
.md the indications are now that they 
will be largely attended. 

A special train f r »m Madi-son arrived 
this morning, bearing a large crowd of 
visitors to the day meeting. As Gov- 
ernor Roosevelt makes no other speeches 
in the state, a special effort has been 
made by the central committee to enable 
.>s many citizens to attend as possible. 
Localities in remote parts of the state 
have now or will have large delegations 
here. The demonstration |»romlses to be 



Leading merchants sell them because 
they give perfect satisfaction — the Gor- 
don hat. 



Ladiis' Free Leefuro Tomorrow 
Afternoon at 2:30. 

AT THE ARMORY. 
The lecture given by Dr. Cristion on 
"Beauty, Form. Grace and Physical 
Culture" is indeed a rare treat to the 
ladies of Duluth, and the Armory 
should be filled to its utmost capacity. 
Dr. Cristion is a gentleman who has had 
the honor of appearing before many of 
the European nobility, the press speaks 
of him and his work among women in 
the highest praises. The doctor has 
many medals which he has received for 
his skill in his profession. We believe 
that every lady who attends w ill t>e well 
pleased; and learn the many French arts 
and secrets employed by the Parisian 
ladies, who are admired the world over 
f)r their youthful appearance. 

Many men are ruined by whisky. If 
you can't give up whisky, you are 
slowly being ruined. Y'ou can be cured 
at the Keeley Institute, 625 10 St. S., 
Minneapolis. Minn. 



Sept. 8 to 14. 



Milwaukee and return. $11.30. via 
Northern Pacific railway. Ticket oflice, 
:;"2 West Superior street. 



mmmmsm 





one of the most imoorfant in p'»int of j inlands, but we are already giving a fat 



SQUADRON COALING. 
Beerhaven, Ireland, Sept. 10.— Th»- 
ships of the British channel squadron 
are now here, refilling their bunkers 
with American coal from the colliei-s 
chartered by the admiralty. 



A iNittle life may be sacrificed to a sud- 
den attack of croup if you don't have Dr. 
Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil on hand for the em- 
ergency. 

Wisoonsin State Fair. 

Milwaukee. Sept. 10 to 14. Round trip 
tickets, via Northern Pacific railway, at 
half rates, or $11.30. Tickets on sale 
Sept. 8 tn 14. returning Sept. 15. Full 
I ' Ticket office. No. 33? 

\\ et. 



number, vim and infiuence that has been 
held In the West. 

The tiain beating the vice presiden- 
tial party arriv<Ni promptly at II ocl *ck. 
The station platform and streets around 
wt re crowded with a waiting multitude 
ai-'Jous to catch a glimp-se of the --cn- 
;-! icuors figure of the day. There was 
much cheering when he emerged from 
the car and was escorted to the waiting 
1 irriages !>y the reception committee. 
Th« street parade followed, after which 
the governor was driven to the hotel for 
lunch and a little rest before tne cere- 
monies at '1 o'clock. 

Governor Roosevelt said: 

This is no ordinary campaign, for It 
properly goes beyond and above party 
lines, and we appeal to all good citlzen.s 
to stand with us. alike for the sake of 
the national Interest and the national 
honor. We ask the support not only of 
Republicans" but of all Democrats who 
put their loyalty to their country above 
the feeling for a party which has retain- 
ed only its party name and has repud- 
iated all Us best principles. In 1896. and 



greater measure of liberty than they have 
ever before had in their history. The in- 
surgents would represent, not liberty, but 
the grossest tvranny by a small fraotion 
of warlike islanders over a ma.iorlty ot 
their fellows. Not merely in the iiiterest 
oT civilization and humanity, but In th" 
interest of freedom, of liberty (as free nn.l 
liberty-loving nations understand the 
word), we should stay in the islands un il 
we have llnished honestly and fa'rl.v- the 
work which providence has alloted us 
to do. 

Bad blood and indigestion are deadl.v 
eiffmies to good health. Burdock Blood ; 
Bitters destroys them. 



Easy and Dollolous Desserts. 

Burnham's Hasty Jellycon makes de- 
licious desserts. You have nothing to no 
but dissolve it In hot water and set i'. 
away to cool; it makes a delicious trans- 
parent and delightful jelly dessert. 
Flavors: Orange, lemon, strawberry, 
raspberry, peach, wild cherry and un 



•cv.^v. ».. .... ...w. ,. , , , , flavored "calfsfoot" for making wine and 

again now. a peculiar need or pra»»e at- coffee jellies. Get a package today at 
tachps to those Democrats who have thus. ^°."^^- i^"ri.l 
placed patriotism firs. Against great pres- your grocers. 



Announcement! 



We hereby wish to thank our many 
customers and friends for their liberal pat- 
ronage of the Executor's Shoe Sale, and 
we extend you an invitation when in need 
of more shoes to come and buy them at 
our regular store, to be known hereafter as 
Wieiand Shoe Co., where will be found 
the most reliable and cleanest stock of 
shoes in the Northwest, at the right prices. 

Wieiand Shoe Co., 

123 West Superior St. 








-i 




EIGHTEENTH YEAR. 



Need Any of These! 



/ 



^ 



f«ft 



Cr 

o- 

<3 





If you haven't a Go-Cart or 

Carriage you can get one here 

now for very little money. We 

have marked our Go-Carts and 

Carriages down to cost to close 

out to make room for other 

goods. Go-Carts $2.85, $3.15, 

^3-95. ^500 and up. Carriages 54-50, ^5.« 0, .^6.00, 

$7.50 and up. 

French & Basseit, 

Third Avenue West 
and Superior Street. 



Liberal House Fui nishers 



DEATH AND 
DESTRUCTION 

The TerrUic Wind That 

Caused the Awful DiS' 

aster at Galveston, 



Buildings Fell and Crashed 

and Roofs Whistled 

Through the Air, 



FOR SALL, 

Desirable lots in Endion Division and I ondon Addition. 
A very good seven-room dwelling in Lest r Park. 



,C. H. GRAVES & Ca 

Office: Torrey Building, First Floor, )uluth, Minn. 



We have a modern nlne^roon house in good 
condition (lot 5 Ox 140 to an alle /) on East First 
street. If you want to buy a hot, to at a bargain 
look tills upm 

Money to loan at 5 per oent iuit ' 6 par oent. 



Julius Dm Howanl A Coa^ 

201 First National Bank I uilding. 




\pmp my 



Hansen Smith, President 

REJiL ESTATE, FiREiMSURA^ WE,STOCKS, 
BONDS AMD iNVESTIi 1EMTS, 

rkcnirct S Bankine R.>oms. First Floor PallaJi-j BiJg, 9m * um bmfOfO nmootimting 




$10,000 



will buy lots 8 and i (loofeet) West 2nd St.— 
situated on lower sic ; of street between Lake 
and First Avenue West- containing good 
frame dwelling— ki 3wn as the MacDougall 
Homestead. 



JOHN A. STEPHENSON, "^ ''il/SlUe?^'"'^ 



Letter Beads, Statements, Bill Heads, Cards i Envelopes 

We do the neatest work in this class of r inting. 
A trial order will be sure to please you. C uick time. 



Zenith phone 336. 
15 SeconJ 
Avenue West. 



PEACilEY & LOUNSBERRY Prompt Printers. 





for ill 

3oci -ties and Unions. 



UannSrSiCom aoy 



Cons >Iidated Stamp & Pnnting 



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7 Phoenix Block. 



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D. H. tAH. Dentist. 



STRIKE FEIELIN8 DYING. 

The AnthraciU Coal Miners Are 
SettllRf Dewn Agiin. 

Wllkesburri-. Pii.. Sept. 11.— The exclte- 
nu'nt over the threatened strike of miners 
in the Wyoming valley hits entirely dieii 
<-itt. Th*- onlv murmur «)f dlscontpnt 
< omes from riymuutii. where the I'nited 
Mine Workers' 
slronR. The mine' 
•-x^eutive board at 1:. 
into the hands .if the 01. 
iv. but nev> ' 
ihe strike 

i ill the mines in 

> would have laid du. 

at once. 

f Plains, Parson.-:. SuK^r Notch and 
towns in '<y, the miners ap- 

to be perft ' islied with thp turn 

ia affairs and it would be a soni ilf- 

fit;ult matter to arouse theit • sm 

to the striki . ' 

lime, the 01 
minioK eoal. i...i.> .......... ..^ .,^,..^ 

worked to its fullest capacity and more 
foal is belns mined than at :.iiv tim.' in 
the history of the valley. 



itlon is very 
sav tha' the 
■.«"d 

■IK- 
■ ) I ri 1 1 \ • I ^\ . If 
I red Saturday 

. , . , . •• III., r. 1 . . T 1 



CHIEt JUSTjCE FISHTS. 

German Ju ist In Zanzibar Colony 
Has a Duel. 

Berlin. Sep . 11.— Herr von Ercstin, chief 
justice of Di • Es Salaam, on the Zanzibar 
coast, recen ly fought a bloodless duel 
with an ap< hecary named "Wllm?. liolh 
men are no\ ' in tJermany to answer for 
the offense. 



Galveston, Texas — Special by Western 
Union dispatch boat to Houston, Sept. 
10.— The tenifie cyclone that produced 
such a distressing disaster was predict- 
ed by the T'nitcd States weather bureau 
to .strike Galveston Friday night and 
created much apprehension, but the 
night passed without the prediction be- 
ing verided. The conditions, however, 
were ominous, the danger signal was 
displayed on the flagstaff of the weather 
Itureau, shipping was warned, etc. The 
southeastern sky was somber, the gulf 
beat high on the beach with that dismal, 
thunderous roar that jjresaged trouble, 
while the air had the stillness that be- 
tokens a storm. From out of the north, 
in the middle watches of the night, the 
wind began to coine in spiteful puffs, in- 
creasing in volume as the day da'rn >d. 

I'.y 10 o'clock Saturday morning, it 
was alinost a gale, ajid by noon it had 
it'creased in veK^city, whipping the tele- 
graph poles and tearing things up in a 
lively manner, yet no serious apprehen- 
sion was felt by the residents remote 
from the encroachments of the gulf. 
Itesidents near the beach were aroused 
to the danger that threatened then- 
homes. Stupendous waves began to send 
their waters far inland, and the people 
began a hasty exit lu secure places in 
the city. 



Two gigantic forceti were at : 
work. Tile gulf force drove the 

waves with irresistible force : 

high upon the beach and the : 

gale from the northeast pitch- : 

ed the waters against and over : 
the wharves, choking the sew-: 

ers and flooding the city from : 
that quarter. 



The streets rapidly began to fill with 
water. Communication '.>ecame difticiilt 
and the helpless people were caught be- 
tween two powerful elements, while the 
winds howled and rapidly increased in 
velocity. 

Business suddenly came to a stand- 
still, car traffic was impossil)le, and all 
those that had homes and could reach 



F. Orthwein & Co., grain exporters and 
steamship lines. Tllohard .Johnson, struck 
by fiving timber.s and instantly killed.^ Al- 
fred Day. M ss Ma' fl Slickleich, Mechanic 
street. Nephew of M. W. Shaw. John 
Engel, wife and child. Seven members of 
the W'ensmore family, residing in the East; 
one member of the family, an old man. 
was saved. Mrs. J. W. Menman and two 
children. Mrs. Jack Delaney. wife of I'nit- 
ed Slates bridge oftio -r of the port, and two 
children. Mr. Ma^;ia, grocer, two daugii- 
ters and a son. Miss Ida Schotleld. Mrs. 
Haxter and child, all lost in Magias store. 
Will J. Rice, proofreader of the News, and 
chilli. Mrs. Claude J. Fordtran and .sister. 
Miss Helen Somets. George Swell, mother 
and sister. Mrs. Michael O'Kecfc and 
brother. i 

Mrs. J. B. Treadwfll and infant. Mrs. 
C. T. Clark and infant. Mrs. Amund.«on, 
mother of I>eputy (^hief of Palice Amund- 
son. Joseph B. Aiigila, chairman of the 
Democratic count > executive committee. 
Charles Hust. John R. Davis and wife. 
Two children of Cipt. Ellison, one of them 
drowned in its mother's arms. Mrs. \V. B. i 
Jones iind child. White girl unidentified, j 
Mrs. Clarence How th. Mr. and Mrs. Schu- 
ler and five children. Mrs. Motter and two 
daughters. Davis Wafelee, C. H. Fix. Mr. 
»m] Mrs. John F'. Broecker and two chil- 
dren. Hobe( k and :)oy. Mother-in-law and 
sister-in-law of A\ illiam Thompson of the 
fire department. Tbomtis Webster. Sr., sec- 
retary of the graia Inspector of the port, 
and family of four. Mrs. J. H. Correil and 
family. Mrs. John liowe and throe chil- 
dren. Walter Belts, a prominent cotton 
seed product broki r, and wife; Police OfTi- 
rer Howe and family: B. T. Masterson. fa- 
tally hurt. The t.imilv of Police Officer 
itMwan. Th«^ family of Police Officer Bird. 
Richard D. Swann Capt. R. H. Peck, cil.v 
engineer, wife anri five children: Mrs. J. 
W. Munn. Sr. ; Mrs. Charles Waller and 
three children: .Mrs. l>arbon; Edward Web- 
ster and two sister.-*: Mrs. J. H. Harris; 
Mrs. Rfbecea Harris; Barney Kelly. Wil- 
lie Kelly. Bessie Questcir. Mrs. Harris, 
colored: Jo Schwartzback; Mrs. W. Ques- 
teir. little son and daughter: J. S. Roll, 
wife and four children; Jo Hughes; Mrs. 
Katie filvans and two daughters. Kat* and 
l-'anny: Charles Sherwood; J. B. Palmer 
and haby; Mrs. Burnett. Mrs. Mollle Par- 
ker. Miss Hattie Woodward, Harmon Plitt, 
Mrs. Peter Hamburg and fi^ur chiKren, 

Wootam, Murry Roudaux. Ti^ssle 

I>avis. Mamie Dorain. John H. Ganuuid. 
wife and two children; Mary Ann WJsoii, 

— ^- Brady, Wallace and four rhil- 

dren; Mrs. Monroe, colored, and three chil- 
dren; Mrs. Taylor, colored; Miss Bt-ssie 
Cramer; Mrs. Shaler and four children: 
; Mrs. Abe Gordon and five children: Miss 
Mordon. Mr. and Mrs. Jones and daughter. 
Mrs. M. Burrows, iss Annie McAuley, Mr. 
and Mr.". Sharp, Miss Annie Sharp, \iolet 
! Krederickson. Mrs. Frederlckson and Vaby, 



and many head of stock killed. Flying 
debris injured sev^al people. Two boarfl- 
Ing cars were blown out on the main line 
and whirled along by the wind sixteen 
miles to Sandy Point, where they collided 
with a number of other boarding cars, 
killing two and injuring thirteen occu- 
pants. 

A dead child and the destruction of all 
houses and the destitution of all families 
is the record of the work of the hurricane 
at Arcadia. 

From fifty other towns, come reports 
that buildings were wrecked or demol- 
ished. Most of them have injured people 
in them, but no dead are reported. 

HOUSTON PEOPLE VICTIMS. 

Five Are Drowned at Seabrooko 
During the Storm. 

Houston, Texas, Sept. 11.— At a local 
undertaking establishment are resting 
tiie rem J ins o: five Houston people who 
perished at Seabrooke in Saturday's hur- 
ricane. They are: Mrs. C. H. Lucy, her 
two small children; Haven Mcllhenny, 
end the 5-year ould son of David Rice. 
The latter was visiting the family of 
Mrs. Mcllhenny at the time cf th*» dis- 
aster 

All of the bodies are go li.idly mangled 
and buffeted about by drift and wreck- 
age as to make it very difticuli to iden- 
tify them. They were washed ashore 
{ n.-i!i- rifabrooKe. 

) The same train brought the bodies of 
J Mrs. Vincent and her two^hildren, who 
; were drowned at Morgan's point. 
} Mr. Mcllhenny was rescued alive, ex- i 
I hausted and in a state of terrible ner- 
' vousness. He was brought in on the af- 
1 ternoon train from Lamarque and is 
; now at his home in this city, complete- 
; ly prostrated. 

i Mr. Mcllhenny says the water came 
' up so rapidly that he and his family 
sought cafety upon the roof. He had 
Haven in his arms and the other chil- 
dren were strapped together. It was 
not long before a heavy piece of timber 
struck Haven, killing him. He then 
took up young Rice, and while he had 
him in his arms he was twice washed 
off the roof, and in this way Rice was 
drowned. Mrs. Lucy's oldest child was 
next killed by a piece of timber and the 
younger one was drowned, and next 
Mrs. Lucy was washed off and drown- 
ed, thus leaving Mr. and Mrs. Mcllhen- 
ny the only occupants on the roof. P'in- 
ally, the roof blew off the house, and as 
it fell into the water it was broken in 
twain, Mrs. Mcllhenny remaining on 
one half and Mr. Mcllhenny on the oth- 
er. The portion of the roor tu which 
Mrs. Mcllhenny clung turned ever and 
this was the last seen of her. Thus, in 
a very brief space of time, Mr. Mcll- 



SIXTY PER CENT INCREASE 



Population of Duluth As Announced 

By Census Bureau Is 

52,969. 

Washington, Sept. 11.— (Special to The Herald.)— The population of Duluth. 
as announced by the census bureau todav, is 52,969, as against 33,115 in 1890, 
an increase of 19,854, or 59.95 per cent. The por>ulation in 1880 was 838, showing 
an Increase of 32,277, or 3851.67 per cent from 1880 to 1890. 

The population by wards in 1900 is as follows: Ward 1, 5989; ward 2, 6637; 
ward 3, 4944; ward 4, 5296; ward 5, 8144; ward 6, 6533; ward 7, 8794; ward 8, 6632. 

J. S. VAN AXTW^ERP. 



AFFAIRS 
INPEKIN 

BeM of Relations Exist 

Among the Troops of 

tlie Allies. 



them, either by conveyance or other- j ^^V^Vmd "Mrs: 'waltrr Fl.sher. Sarah Bum- 
wise, hastily left their places of bust- t maeer. Mr.s. Sylvester, Mrs. Claude Tort- 



ness and offered fabulous prices for any 
kind of a vehicle that would carry them 
to their bn-rd ones. 

Railroad comtoimication was cut off 
siiortly after noon, the track being 
washed out; wire facilities completely 
faihd at 3 o'clock and Galveston was is- 
i>!.a. d from the world. 



The wind momentarily in- 
creased in velocfty, while the 
waters rose rapidly and the 
night drew on with dreaded 
apprehension depicted in the 
face of everyone. 



Already hundreds and thousands 
Were bravfly struggling with their fam- 
ilies apainst the mad waves and llerce 
winds for places of refuge. The public 
school buildings, court house, hotels, in 
fact every place that offered an appar- 
ent safe refuge from the elements, be- 
came crowded to their utmost. 



Two minutes of 6::10 p, tn., 
just before the anemoter blew 
away, it had reached the 
frightful velocity of 100 miles 
an hoyr. Buildings that had 
hitherto stood, tumbled and 
-bed. carrying death and 
ruction to hundreds of 
people. Roofs whistled through 
the air, windows were driven 
in with a crash or shattered by 
tiying slate, telegraph, tele- 
phone and electric light poles, 
with their masses of wires, 
were snapped off Uke pipe 
stems, and water communica- 
tions were broken. What ve- 
locity the wind attained after 
the anemometer blew off, is 
purely a matter of speculation. 



The lowest point touched by the ba-i 
rometer in the press correspondent's of- 
lice, which was filled with frightened 
men and women, was '28.04^. This was 
about 7:30 p. m. It then began to rise . 
very slowly and by 10 p. m. had reached 
•-'S.09. the wind gradually subsiding and ; 
by midnight the storm had passed. The; t.iough a 
vaier. which had reached a depth of > Anix plantiui 
. ight feet on the Stran-l, at 10 o'clock p. , plantations hsive suffered nea 



rain, of 191Jt Tremont street, was |iund 
elltiging to roof. 

Body of Henr.v Ripley, son of 1. S. 
Ripley, was recovered. VViUiam Flasl and 
daughter, of Twenly-lifth street aid P 
avenue: Mrs, Flash was saved. An mtire 
family living at Thiriy-sixth street iid Q 
avenue consisiinK of Angellne Parkei and 
grandchild. Tommy Leaker, Sullivan Par- 
ker and his wife Lilly and their thret^chil- 
dren, Mazle, Harne and Alfred, The home 
of Capt. Peek was seen to turn overj^vhen 
the ciiptain was in ii and he has noabeen 
seen since; Walter Fisher, wife and three 
children, 1 

A PATH OF RUIN. 

Death, Wreck and Suffering Hark 
the Storm'e Course. , 

Houston, Sept. 11.— News fr^^m thdcoast 
along the Gulf & Interstate railro4. be- 
tween Sabine and l^oliver indicated that 
no one has been killed.. There are l|)use:i 
standing at Palton or Boliver. j 

The party has not reached Bollvcr. op- 
posite Galveston. It is reported thit the 
village was swept uii tiie earih aiii ha.; 
few inhabitants left. The railroad liacks 
are under water and the relief ps ty is 
on foot. 

At Quinta, the port at the mouth j)f :he 
Hrazos river, there are not mora man 
twelve houses lefi. No one was iided, 
but a number otf persons were injur d aiid 
I'verybody Is in need of food and c'lihnit 
and many require medical attention, T\^ii 
big tugboats were driven inland about 
half a mile. 

At Surfslde, a steamer resort o po.^iie 
'iuinta, there were s^venty-tive iMSons 
iti the l^otel. The water was about Ii and 
the danger was from the heavy log rtoat- 
ing from above. Only a few mei work 
in the village, so a number of womt 1 weni 
into the water to their waists and issist- 
i d in keeping the logs away frc n the 
hotel and no one was lost. 

At Belleville, every house in th( place 
was damaged and several of ther were 
demcdished, killing two childrer One 
Kirl was killed near there. Not i house 
is left at Patterson in a habitable condi- 
tion. One person was killed ther* 

On Steele's p';"' ■•' 'n, near Hemstead, 
all the convict k tenant hou t-s and 

shops were de:ri; , .. The convic ? were 
released on parole and all but for have 
returned. Two of these were rec |)tured 
and tho others may be dead. Th Stone 
and Buchanan plantations were swept 
clear of b< but everyone acaped,* 

were Injured. |)n the 
very one is gonej Other 



henny witnessed the loss of his family, 
one by one. He held to his side of the 
roof, so distracted in mind as to care 
little where or how it drifted. He final- 
ly landed on terra flrma about 2 p. m. 
Sunday. 



SHOW :red dkcora 

K, tlin. S( )t. 11.— The H. /.eijjii- 

ptj ist of two decorations ar.d 

tir d by Emperor William upon 

-^ in 1 omerania in commemoration 

visit. 



N 'W A •COPPER." 
Pretoria, ept. 11. — CJen. Baden-Powell 
has been ap; olnted chief of the Transvaal 
police. 



AT TIEN TSIN. 
Tien Tsin, Sept. :;. via Nagasaki. Japan, 

pyribiit.fi K«)o. by t>>f> \-<..- 
tias H. 
' Cten. J 



Sept. l«t.— <( 
elated Pres^ 1— G 
here, en roi: e tn 



m.. began to ebb anil run out very rai- 
idly, and by 5 a. m.* the crojin of thi^ 
street was free of water. Thus passed 
one o^f the most frightful and destruc- 
tive storms which ever devasted the 
( oast of Texas. 



[ but no loss of life is reported. 



^!\ 



much. 



At Waller, the destruction is 



ciinpl 



Wilson has arrived. 



THE KILLED ATJALYESTON. 

Partial Liet of the Victims of the 
Storm. 

Galveston, Tex., Sept. 11.— The following 
is a partial list of the dead as gathered by 
the News. It was sent by a tug to Hous- 
ton: 

Stanlo O. Spencer, local representative 
of W. W. Wilson, agent for thi' Dempster 
sieamship line and North German Lloyd 
tit.. CIi;mIo>; T. K-.^lt.r Sr. , a prominent 

'. tralflc man- 

\- Hr»i., cotton 

» exporters. W. L, Duly. «|{ent for Charles 



the low 
teen n. 

OUS plil 111 rill 

da counties. In Matagorda coun 
two nouses were left standing 
The little town of Missouri C 



rted killed *i vari- 

iiarton and 5|itagor- 

only 

y was 



nraotlcally wiped out. While no le was 
kilie<l outright, there is a large 11^ of in- 
jured. 

At Elcampo, every house has be i dam- 
aged. ' 

At Aroila, two were killed and Several 
injured. . 

At the How?" • '"•nation, sug£ miils, 
lane slieds, st i.s, convict b rack.'^ 

idantation he;, ...... urs and ev( ytbinff 

< Ise in the way of imnrovements were 

either totally destroyed or rendei d use- ,. . . 

less and uninhabitable. Crops wer ruined^ the oeacn 



eie. 
View, 
badly 
There 



but no one was killed. At Prairl 
the normal school house has bee 
damaged, but no one was killed 
were 1<H» students and nearly as ntny at 
tendaius in the buildings. 

At Wharton, an immense am int of 
ilamage was done. In the countr about 

■re laid wasi . Thir- 



ROADS SUFFER HEAVILY. 

Texet Storm Will Cost Them Millions 
of Dollars. 

Houston, Texas, Sept. 11.— The railroads 
will suffer the loss of millions of dollars 
on actual damage, to say nothing of tlie 
losw from stoppage of business. At Gtil- 
veston, their wharves, warehouses. Jocks 
and tracks are ruined. The costly bridges 
which connect the island are In ruins and 

must be entirely rebuilt. 

The International & Great Northern 
and Santa Fe have considerable track 
washed out, while the Galveston, Houston 
& Northern will suffer heavily. 

Superintendent Mtdvey yesterday re- 
ceived notice that all the track betwee'i 
Seabrooke and Virginia Point, with all of 
the bridges had been washed away and 
Section Foreman Scanlan and all his crew 
at Nadeau had been lost. 

ARTILLERYMEH SAFE. 

No Lives Lost In First Artillery at 
eaivsston. 

Washington, Sept, 11.— Adjt. Gen. Cor- 
bin has received a dispatch from Capt. 
Rafferty, commanding Battery O, First 
artillery, stationed at Galveston, Tex., 
dated Sunday, Sept, 1). It reports no- less 
of life in b.is command, but says the reo 
ords of the post have been destroyed aut'. 
asks for duplicate records from the war 
department, 

0R6AKIZED FOR RELIEF. 

Committee at Houston to Distribute 
Supplies to Sufferers. 

Houston, To.\., Sept. 11.— Pursuant to the 
proclamation of Mayor Brashear, Issued 
Sunday night, a citizens' meeting was 
held in the city council chamber last night 
and an organization effected for the relief 
of storm victims at Galveston and other 

places. 

The following telegram came to the 
mayor from Governor Sayers during the 
morning: 

"Austin, Tex., Sept. 10.— I have taken the 
liberty of directing that all supplies of food 
and clothe.<v for Galveston bo shipped to 
you. Will you undertake to forward them 
when received, to Galveston for distribu- 
tion? Answer quick. 

•JOSEPH D. S.VYERS. 

"Governor." 

Mayor Brashear Immediately replied that 
all supplies would be distributed where 
most needed. 

A telegram from Areola was received 
that there were twenty-five persons there, 
mostly women and children, in urgent need 
of relief. 

STREET SWEP T CLEAN. 

Frightful Havoc Amonf Residences 
on the Qelveston Beach. 

Houston, Texas, Sept. 11.— Additional 
details from Galveston show that on 
West Thirty-third street, the storm 
swept the ground perfectly clear of the 
residences that once stood upon it and 
piled them in a conglomorated mass 
five blocks back on the beach, strewing 
the piling with the debris and the bodies 
of its many victims. Many of them 
were lying out in the afternoon sun and 
were frightful to look upon. 

The fearful wreck of the storm was 
not confined to the district along the 
beach, but took in all the districts of 
the city and Denver re-survey, but it 
was near to the beach that the most* 
destruction to human life occurred. The 
waves washed the Home of the Home- 
less, and it is thought that the inmates, 
consisting of thirteen orphans and tliree 
lady matrons, were drowned. Out in 
the Denver re-survey, the destruction 
was terrible and victims of the storm 
were many. The governmenP works 
were greatly damaged and the buildings 
on the beach were washed out into the 
gulf and their occupants are thought to 
have perished. 

In the north part of the West end, the 
damage was great also, nearly every 
building being damaged to ^me extent. 
and many are completely wrecked. The 
cotton and lumber yards in that section 



THE PALACE PARADE 



Long Procession Marched 

Tlirough and Tea Served»- 

Officers Buy Loot 



he had received a decree similar to the 
one Wu Fing, handed to the state depart- 
ment at Washington, and added that he 
transmitted the decree to the foreign oftlco 
this afternoon. 



Shanghai, Sept. 11. — (Copyrighted, 
1900, by trie Associated Press.)— The 
Taku steamer which has arrived here 
brings reports of latest events in Pekin. 
Tliese advices are to the effect that the 
greatest harmony prevails among the 
officers of the allies, who treat each other 
vvitCi extreme courtesy, and that the 
soldiers were living as though members 
of one army. Late arrivals say that if 
any clash occurs during the occupation 
cf Pekin it will be brought on by the 
diplomats in Europe and not by soldiers 
in the field. 



The march through the palace 
was a historic event. Every 
army wa^ reriresented. Tlie 
Russian led and the troops of 
other nationalities followed ir 
the order previously reported 
by cable. Each regiment of 
Americans who participated 
in the relief was represented 
by at least 150 men. Gen. Chaf- 
fee, Gen. Barry and other offi- 
cers leading. A Russian band 
and the Sikh's bagpipey played 
national airs while the trooi)s 
filed through the grounds and 
buildings. 



There were many eunuchs attached 

to the palace remaining and they stood 
by looking as though they were attend- 
ing a funeral. They were evidently deep- 
ly humiliated. 

After the procession, which began to 
move at 8 o'clock in the mjrning and 
was an hour and a half in passing 
through the grounds, a party of civilians, 
including tlie legation ladies and some 
prominent missionaries, were admitted. 
Tea was served to them and the nalace 
was inspected. 

The most remarkable features of the 
buildines are said to be the gilded ex- 
terior stair cases, carved from sinsle 
stfmes with dragons, lions and other or- 
naments. The empress bed is trimmed 
with solid gold. After the inspection tho 
palace gates were again closed and no 
one was permitted to enter the grounds. 

The troops arriving here are forward- 
ed to Pekin as fast as they land. 



The city has been entirely 
looted, except the palace; and 
auction sales of loot, in which 
valuable silks, furs and bronzes 
are the principal articles, are 
held daily. The chief bidders at 
these sales are army officers. 



The newspaper correspondents had a 
disagreement with the officers, who de- 
clared at first that no correspondent 
should be admitted to the palace, but 
the press representatives were finally 
allowed to accompany the troops. 

The Chinese forts at Tietsang, near 
Taku, are still undisturbed. The Britis'i 
made a reconnaissance in that vicinity, 
but the British commander says he will 
remain passive until he is attacked, 
when lie will fight to save himself. The 
Russians are to attack soon, but thev 
lack sufficient artillery for their pur- 
pose. A Russian scouting party was 
blbwn up by a mine near the forts and 
several of its members were killed. 



The commanders of the Chi- 
nese forts at Che Foo are great- 
ly disturbed by reports that the 
Germans T)ropase taking the 
forts, and they are threatening 
to defend them to the end. The 
heavily-manned Krupps in the 
foreign settlement will 1>€ de- 
stroyed if a fight occurs. 



The United States battleship Oregon 
arrived at Woosung today. She steamed 
at good speed throughout the trip. Her 
officers say she is in perfect condition for 
the present, though the repairs made 
were of a temporary character. 

CREDENTIALS PASSED AROUND. 

Chinese Envoys Get Their Papere as 
Peace Plenipotentiaries, 

London, Sept. 11.— The Chinese minister 
In London, Sir Chih Chen Luh, is under- 
stood to have received from Li Hung 
Chang a copy of the credentials eman- 
ating from the imperial household, ap- 
pointing the plenipotentiaries to conduct 
the negotiations for peace and laying flown 
the conditions in relation thereto. It is 
related that similar documents have been 



ORDERED TO PEKIN. 

Emperor Sends For LI to Arrange 
For Poace. 

Washington, Sept. 11.— Minister Wu has 
received a cable dispatch from Earl Li 
Hung Chang, giving an imperial edict, 
signed by the emperor, direciing iiira to 
proceed immediately to Pekin and there 
to co-operate with Prince Ching toward 
peace ne:?otiations and a settlement of 
all war difficulties. The edict is dated Aug. 
27. Accordingly I..i Hung Chang asks mat 
the powers co-operate in affording him 
personal protection and facilitating his 
journey. He probably will leave Shanghai 
at once, soing by sea. 

Sir Robert Hart, imperial minister of 
customs, has been asked to procure 
steamer accommodations for the trip. Min- 
ister Wu will ask that a United States 
gunboat be designated for Earl Li's use. 

FORCES TO PAOTINBFU. 
Ootachmants of the Allies Settinf 

Out for Th*ra. 

Chee Foo, Sept. 9, via Shanghai, Sept. 
10.— The Paotlngfu expedition leaving to- 
day numbers 4000 men. 
Taku, Sept. 6, via Shanghai, Sept. 10.— 

The expedition to Paotlngfu will leave on 
Friday. It Is made up as follows: British, 
two regiments of cavalry, a battery of 
horse artillerv and 300 infantry; Italians, 
1000; Janapese, 300; Russians, 300, and 
Americans, 500. 

JAPAN ACQUIESCENT. 

She Does Not Object to Withdraw- 
ing From Pekin. 

London, Se))t. 11.— The 'Tokio correspon- 
dent of the Times, wiring Sept. S, says;. 
Japan replies that she will not object to 
the withdrawal of her minister from 
Pekin and to the other measures rccotp- 
mended by the concert of powers, and 
since her geograohical position enables 
the prompt adontloii of necessary mlllLary 
preparations, she is willing to withdraw 
supuiHuous troops. 

According to trustworthy rumors, Russia 
Is preparing to enter 15,000 troops at 
Chihpi. 



A VILLAGE RIOT. 



Trouble 



at Taltuktsu—The Meade 
at HcHf Konf , 

Hong Kong, Sept. 11.— There was a riot 
i nthe village of Taituktsu last evening, 
but the Wcyloon police sent reinforce- 
ments and quelled the disorders. Nine ar- 
rests were made. 

The United States transport Meade has 
arrived here from Manilla to be docked. 



GOES IT ALONE. 



ilallan Cabinet Decides to Act 
hdependentiy In Deal- 
ing With Cliifla. 

London, Sept. 11.— A special dispatch 
from Rome says the Italian cabinet has 
decided to initiate immediately negotia- 
tions with China. It will formulate de- 
mands for an indemnity, and if they are 
accepted, Italian intervention will be 
considered terminated, and no proposals 
tending to further warfare in China will 
be considered. 



THE MAINE ELECflON. 

The Returns Show Republican Less 
and Otmocratic Gala. 

Lewiston, Me., Sept. 11. — Returns from 
-50 towns and plantations of 512 in the 
state give Hill, (tiep.), 55,524, and Lord, 
(Dem,), 30,252. Same places four year.s 

ago gave Powers, (Rep.), 60.574, and 
Frank, fD<'m.), 24,784. This shows a 
Republican loss of 9 per cent, and a 
Democratic gain of 18 per cent. 

On this basis, it is estimated that the 
Republican plurality this year will be 
about 33,500. 



of the city were completely razed. Much . transmitted to the Chinese ministers to 

valimhle nvarhinerv U ruined However other capitals, and that the credentials 

\ aluable mac hinery is '^"'"f^- "^^^Jj ; are such that will satisfy the European 

the loss of life was not nearly so great ^nd American governments. 

in that distiict 'as it was out towards | chlh Chen Lo Feng Luh laformed a rep- I line has its'eyes fully 



reseatative of the Associated. Press that tion. 



POSTMASTERS AND PENSIONS. 

The Day's Record For tho Sixth 
District. 

Washington, Sept. 11,— (Special to The 
Herald,) — Peter J. Elln has been ap- 
pointed postmaster at Snapp, Anoka 
county, vice Reuben Guy, resigned. 

The following pensions were granted 
today: Additional— Nlcholis Kirsch, of 
Rockville, $12. Spanish war original — 
Henry A. Dudley, of Verndale, $8. 

BRITONS ARE AROUSED. 

They Want a Boat to Beat the 
Deutschland. 

London, Sept. 11.— The remarkable run 

of the Hamburg-American line steamship 
Deut.schland Is exciting unusual Interest 
in this city, and there is complaint be- 
cause British vessels are thus distanced 
in the speed competition. The Daily 
Chronicle points out the danger that, in 
time of war, British trade would be at the 
mercy of such .swift commerce destroyers 
and says that the government and nation 
must look to It. 

The C'unard line manager, who was in- 
terviewed yesterday said: 

"There is no doubt that Germany is 
alive to the value of such fast vessels 
in the event of war and the benefit atti- 
tude of the German government has been 
largely instrumental in stimulatiuK their 
production. It Is all a question of cost. 
Experience has proved that there is no 
finality In speed development. The Cunard 

open to the situa- 






•4 

! 








'^"TT'v ^ THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, lUOO. ''•^5? '5? ■ ^ 









CITY WAS 
ENGULFED 

Both Oulf and Bay Rose to 

Ovarwhelm Ili-Fated 

Gaivesion. 



SEA SWEPT STREETS 



S3nnpatliy 
a wotu 
but it 
a wour 

That fact is so c 

der why any one ca 

as the chief feature 

delicate diseases of 

are invited to "wi 

can sympathize wi 

theme of their c 

be the delicate, dil 

diseases which ui 

health and stren^h 

offers are combine 

"meilical advice." 

j can only be given ' 

I sician, and no men* 

* offers of a physic iat 

It is not offered ' 

given. The offer i 

a qualified physicia 

J The offer of free < 

1 made to ailing wo- 

' Pierce, has behind 

• i ity. Dr. Pierce is 

c. * 11 r>! v^ 1 of the Invalids' H< 

Houston, Texas. Sept. ll.-Ru-hard ^^j^^^^^ Bi^mo, N. 

Spillane. a well known Galveston news- p^. pjej-ce is a stafi 
parer man and day corre-^pondont of the physicians, each m; 
Asijciated Press in that city, who practice of over^th 
reached Houston after a terrible cxperi- and his staff have 
enc<', gives the following account of the more than half a 
tlisr.ster at Galveston: 1 1'-^^ ^een cured o 

{ inflamtnatious, ulc 
troubles. ^ The age. 
of Dr. Pierce give 
ventage in his chos 
woiniin. 

You can write t< 
fear and without 1 
rt-ad privately and 
tially, the answer I 
envelope, without i 
Dr. Pierce's Con 
Adviser, sent free o 
rover expense of m 
one-cent stamps fo 
cover, or -^i stamps 
dress Dr. R. V. Pie 



While Buildings Went Down 

Lilte Card Houses Before 

the Hurricane. 



"Cine of the most awful tragedies of t 
modern times has visited Galveston. 
The "ity is in ruins, and the dead will 
nuniior prt'oably 1000. I am just from 
the city, having been commi.-»:-ioned by 
the mayor and citixons' eommittt-e to 
Ket ir tourh with the outside Vvorkl and 
app-^iil for hfln.. Hou.«i.on v.as tho near- 
est point at which v.oiking telegrapn 
instruments could bo found the wires, 
as well as nearly all the buil^'.ings be- 
tween here and the Gulf of Aicvico be- 
ing w recited. 

"When I left Galveston shortly before 
noon yesterday the people were organiz- 
irs f"r the prompt burial of the dead. 
distribution of food and all necessary 
work after a period of di.saster. The 
wre.k of Galveston was brought about 
by 1 tempest so terrible that no words 
can adequately describe its intensity, 
and i)y a f'ood which turned the city 
into a raging sea. 

"The storm began at 2 o'clock Satur- 
day morning. Previous to that a great 
storm had been raging in the gulf and 
the tide was very high. The wind at 
firs! came from the n.^rth, and was in 
direct otposition to the foroe from tho 
guli'. While the storm in tne gulf piled 
the v.ater upon the beach, the north 
wird piled the water up on the bay side 
of th. city. 

"Hundreds of residences along the 
bea:'h from were hurriedly abando.ned. 
the families Jleeing to dwelling.^ in 
hiijiier portions of the city. Every hom-,- 
waj jpened to the refugees. blacK or 
white. The winds were risin?; con- 
stantlv and it rained in torrents. The 
wind was so fierce that the rai.i cut like 
SI k.iiTe. 

"liy 3 o'clock the waters of the gulf 
and bay had met, and i)y dark the en- 
tir? city was submerged. The flooding 
of rhe electric light plant and the gas 
jLuit.s left the city in darknes.ss. To go 
iiT" 11 the streets was to eourt death. 
'i!.. wind was then at cycbmic velocitj. 
U.M ts. ( istprns, portions il buildings, tei- 
»•_•: 11 h ii ii^-i and walls were falling, and 
ih.- r.ui.st- of the wind and cras-hing of 
bui ilmgs was terrific. 

••The people of Galveston were like 
ral;» in traps. The highest portion of 
: . eltv was four to five fe"t under 
V, whil- in the great majority of 
. a, s the streets wer«> submerged to a 
H, pih i)f ten feet. To leave a h^use whs 
I., driwn. To re'nai.T vva.s to eouii death 
:n th>' wieekage. 

•Si-ih a night of ii5r<.ny has seldom 
b( en e-iualled. Without apparent r'-a- 
son the waters suddenly bt gan to sub- 
side' at l:'rj a. ni. Sunday. Within 
tw« nly ininuleH they had gone tlov.n t we. 
feet, and before daylight the ^iire-is 
we e pretty free of flood waters. Tn toe 
me4iitime "the wind had veered •-• .he 
soethwe.:<t. 

"V'ery few if any buildings ^'st^au; o 
iujjrv." Theie is hardly a naintaole dry 
house in the city. V.'hen the peopl.' 
V. ho had escaped death wer- out at 
davl ght to view the work of the tem- 
peiii ihev saw the most horrible sight 
im. ^Kinable. In the three Ijlocks from 
Avenue N to Avenue P, in Tremont 
sirett, I saw eight bodies. Four eorp.^^d 

.eiv in one yard 



may help 
.ded heart 
won't heal 
ded limb. 

>\-ious that you won- 
i offer "sympathy" 
)f treatment for the 
■vomen. Yet women 
te to a woman who 
h woman," and the 
rrespondence is to 
icult and dangerous 
lermine a woman's 
It is true that such 

I with an offer of 
But medical advice 

ly a competent phy- 
ion is made in such 
s or doctor's ad\'ice. 
ecause it cannot be 

not being made by 
I. 

>nsultation by letter, 
ten by Doctor R. V. 
: a physician's abil- 
:onsulting physician 
el and Smrgical In- 
Y. Associated with 

of nearly a score of 

II a specialist. In a 
rty years Dr. Pierce 
treated successfully 
aillion women, who 

debilitQiing drains, 
rations and female 
experience and skill 
him a supreme ad- 
n field of diseases of 

Dr. Pierce without 

e. livery letter is 

answered confiden- 

eing sent in a plain 

'ly printing upon it. 

mon Sense Medical 

receipt of stamps to 

iling only Send 21 

the edition in paper 

or cloth bound. Ad- 

ce, Buffalo, N. Y. 



THE BEST 
NOUMSHED 

Result of Professor Atwater's 

Long Sfudy and Series 

of Experiments. 



MUST BELIEVE IT. 



MOST IDEAS WR0N6 



Says That the Poor Have 

Better Food Tiii^n 

the Ricii. 



^'HEN WELL-KNOWN DULUTH PEO- 
PLE TELL IT SO PLAINLY. WHEN 
PUBLIC ENDORSEMENT IS MADE 
BYAREPRESENTATIVE CITIZEN OF 
DULUTH THE PROOF IS POSITIVE. 
YOU MUST BELIEVE IT. READ THIS 
TESTIMONY. EVERY BACKACHE" 
SUFFERER. EVERY MAN. WOMAN 
OR CHILD WITH ANY KIDNEY 
TROUBLE WILL FIND PROFIT IN 
THE READING. 



ton Exchan.^e sa 
out in the mornin 
jury th.'^.n a few bi 
man who had just 
was carried from. 
a block distant, th' 
rying her having 
above their heads, 
feet deep when sh 
stories were currt 
and inmates e.*^ 
Ousley, editor of t 
had his family am 
neighbors in his h 
half crumbled and 
ped down Into the 
hurt. 

"Of the Lavine f. 
are reported deac 
family only one Is 
saved. 

Tae family of St 
met death in the 
loon, is reported t 

The Mistrot hou 
was turned into 
regular hospitals 
available. Of the 
works little remaii 
a million feet of 
i away and Knsinee 
ay the company is 
well start over as* 

Eight ocean sten 
their moorinss an( 
The Kendall Castl. 
flats from the Thi 
to Texas City and 
of the Imian ni. 
.steamer Oilier is st 
City and Virginia 
wa;^ w'lirled arou 
bnv. eiashed thro 
and is now IviniT i 
near the wreeUi 
bridpes. The ste 
carried across I' 
stranded about te 
The Mallory stea 
from her wluirf an 
Hats, and the bow 
Red {'riss. which 
hurled through th 
is stove in. Dow 
jetties two otiier 
grounded. Some 
smaller craft are ; 
along the slips o- 
Louise, of the I 



The whole of the business front for wreck. 
ee blocks in from the gulf was strip- j It will take a 
v^stis»^ of habitation, the ! dead and mi.'JSlng 



thi 

p.ed oi ev 

dweranars, the great bathing et^lablish- 
intnis, the Olympia and every structure 
having been eith.-r carried away or its 
ru n^ piled in a pyramid far into the 
town according to the Viigaries of the 
tempest. 

■•The first hurried glance over the city 
sh nved that the largest jirueture.s .suf- 
fered the greatest. The Orphans' home. 
T\><'nty-fir?t sti»-et and Avenue M, fell 
like a house of eards. How many d -ad 
♦ hildren and refugees are in the ix»oms 
could not be a.scertained. 

"Of the sick in St. Mar>-'s infirmary 
atid the attendants only eight are un- 
dtl^tood to have been saved. The Old 
Women's '.5ome, on Ro.senberg avenue, 
col!:ipsed. The Rorfenberg school house 
is a mass of wreckage. The Ball high 
school Is but an empty shell, crushed 
and broken. Every cTiurch in the city 
w til pos^sibly cne or two excepticns, is 
in ruin«. 

"At the forts nearly all the soldiers 
aie reported dead, they having i)een in 
temporary quarters which gave them 
no protection nsainst the tempest or 
tie flood. 

"No report has been received from 
the Catholic Orphan asylum dov.n the 
island, but it seems impossible that it 
couid have withstood the hurricane. If 
it lell all the inmates v.eie no doubt 
lost, for there was no aid within a mile. 
"The bay front from end to end is in 
ruin... Ncthin?: but piling and the 
wrrek of grc it buFinesL; wareliou.-es re- 
n an. The clevatoi? lost all their rii- 
piT.^truetures and their stocks are dam- 
a.red by water. 

"The life saving station at Fort Point 
v., us carried away, the crew being s.veot 
a. TOSS the bay, fourteen miles, to Texas 
City. I saw Capt. Paine.s yesterday and 
he told me that his wife and one of the 



near an api^roxlm 
tary loss. It i.s sa 
half of the proper 
out and that one 
have to face abso! 

At Texas City 
were drowned. O 
Avell by a mischai 
fiund there. Tw 
along the bay froi 
the btcrm and w 
but few buildings 
not tell the story ( 
is a comrdete ru 
Texas City cnmr 
walls standing w 
strir:>ed off. Nc 
piers except the 
from Galveston 
miles and is a h 
wide. 

F«jr ten miles 
It la a comm )n s. 
such as steam la 
oyster sloops. T 
^•;Min:r station ^v 
inbind, while a vt 
in Moses Ba.vou 
iviiles up from La 

Th? Galveston 
announced that ; 
are safe. 

r- 



>on and when dug 
had no further in- 
lised fingers. A wo- 
riven birth to a child 
aer home to a hou.«ie 
men who were car- 

hold her hirjh 
IS the water was five 

was moved. Many 
It of hou.se3 falling 
•aping. Clarence N. 
le Evening Tribune. 
• the families of two 
luse when the lower 
the upper part s'.ip- 
vater. Not one was 

mily six out of seven 

Of the Burnett 

known to have be m 

nley C. Spencer, who 
.'otton Exchange sa- 
be dead, 
e, in the West End, 

1 hospital. All the 
f the city were un- 
lew Southern Pacific 
•; but the piling. Half 
lumber was carried 
Bosclike says, as far 

oncerned, it might as 

in. 

ners were t:>rn from 

stranded in the bay. 

was carried over the 
ty-third street wharf 
lies in the wrecka.go 
r. The Nt)rweglan 
anded betwei'n Tex.H 
ojnt. An ocean liner 
i(\ thniugh the wtst 
igh the bay bridges 
1 a ff'W feet of water 
<e of the railroad 
mship Taunton wa.s 
lican point and is 
1 miles UD East bay. 
iier Alamo was torn 
I da.shed upon Pelican 
if the Britit'i .steamer 
had previously been 

stern of the Alamo, 
I the channel to the 
ocean steam.«''iip.s ii- 
ehooners, barges and 
trewn bott:>m side up 

the piers. The tug 
oustcn, is also a 

veek to tabulate the 
and to get anything 
tte idea of the mone- 
e t > assume that one- 
y of the city is wiped 
aalf of the residents 
ite poverty, 
hree of tlie residents 
le man stepped into a 
•e and his corpse was 
other men ventuied 
t during the height, of 
re killed. There are 
at Texas City tfiat do 
' the storm. The hotel 
n. The office of the 
iny has some of the 
ih all the upper wails 
hingr remains of the 
dling. The wreckage 
litters tine shore for 
;ndred yards or more 

aland from the shore 
:ht to see small craft 
inch'is, 8c'ai)oners and 
e lifeboat of the life- 
;» earried half a mile 
;sel that was anchored 
ies his^i and dry live- 
Ma rqiir. 

Cews asked 1 1 have it 
1 the men of its staff 



Middletown, Csnn.. Sent. 11.— The 
worid is ^U wrong, or nearly so, in its 
judgm.cnt of foods, according to the stu'- 
dents of f:uch matters. 

The greatest living authority on food 
value, Profe.=sor W. O. At water, of 
Middletown, has recently shown by ex- 
haustive experiments that few people 
knou' how to nourish themselves. 

He has found that poor people arc 
often better nourished t'aan the rich an i 
that even tfte poorest are really c-xtravc- 
gant on t.heir table provision. « 

The astonishing results which Profes- 
sor Atwater has just given to the v.orld 
are the result of ne.^.rly five years of ex- 
rerim.ents. It is not generally known 
that the work has been carried on largely 
at tC:e expense of the United States 
government with thoroughly practical 
ends in view. The information collected 
in thi.s way soon brings about radual 
char>ges in the rations of the army. The 
work meanwhile has been kept as much j 
from the public as possible. I 

The method employed in obtaining 
sucS: data is known in a general way. 
The various measurements are made 
with t;-;e aid of a complicated ai^oaratus 
called a calorimeter, an alrtisrht com- 
partment which imprisons a man much 
more closely than any dungeon. The 
modern calorimeter is a marvel of in- 
genuity and complexity. It enables the 
experimenter to measure to the smallest 
fraction the air one breathes and the 
elTect of the food he eats. 

It is possible, so delicate Is t'ne ma- 
chine, to account for 98 per cent of all 
the food and air consumed by thi.'? pris- 
oner of science. In making the experi- 
ments fourteen men are constantly re- 
quired to take the many readings neces- 
sary for the experiment. 

These work in two shifts of seven e.icli, 
one by day and t^ne other by night. It is 
impossible for the prisoner to walk 
across his cell without the fact being an- 
nounced by the delicate mechanism of 
the calorimeter. 

The prisoner in the big gla.s8 box is 
comidetely isolated from the world. He 
amuses himself by reading, sawing wood 
or weighing liimself. 

A smaller calerimeter is now being 
assembled in Profo.'^sor Atwater's labor- 
atory for use upon cats, dogs and .sheep. 

T'.ie information collected in this way 
constitutes a most important eontrii>u- 
tion to science. In the recent ex.M>ri- 
ments P'-ofess ir Atwater hag accumu- 
lated much valuable information on the 
(•.imnnrative cost of living for men • !' 
diffe.-ent eal lings. He proves with a be- 
wildering array ef lifrurrs that the aver- 
age American impends fully r.O per cent 
more for his table ihan would be nee. s- 
sary were food bought on .seientific juan- 
cinlcs. 

He has found that an average fami'v 
of five persons, including father, m'dher 
and tfarce 'hildrcn. with an income of 
less than $400 a year, spL^nd:: 64 per cent 
of this total f(»r food. A family with STr.O 
a year spends 60 per eent, and one with 
$12C0 a year, 51 per cent. 

Prefessor Atwater analvzed the fiod 
consumed by scores of families and 
found that wholesome food of txaet'.v 
the same nutrient value could be bought 
sufficient for a strong man for from It 



Charles Hendee, of 1811 Superior 
street west, night forercan at the 
Northern Pacific r.-iilroad roundhouse, 
says: "I was trou'oled on and off for 
years with pains through my loins and 
kidneys. If I caught cold or strained 
myself, the rains become very severe, 
I attribute the trouble to, the heavy jar- 
ring I received while a locomotive engi- 
neer in years past. If I sat or laid long 
in one position my back became so 
lame and sore that I could hardly 
straighten up. and in the morning, on 
rising, I felt tired and unrested. I saw 
Doan's Kidney Pills hi.frhly recommend- 
ed, and determined lo try them. I'ro- 
curing a box from the Duluth Drug 
company, T used it and was promptly 
relieved of the trouble." 

Ftr sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. 

Fo.ster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y., 
sole agents for the I'nited States. 

Remember the name, Doan's. and take 
no snbstitiitp. 

twice the quantity of nutrients and fuel- 
producinfr f jod. 

It was found that the average Ameri- 
can student and the class of mechanics 
In New England who do light muscular 
work subsist on the same food value.''. 
In this scale the In borers of Morwa;-, 
Sweden and Germany rank next. The 
largest quantity of nutrients consumed 
by any cl3.sn of nun in the world v.as 
found in the fare of the New England 
macTilnist and other workers who arc 
require 1 to endure great physical strains. 
These investifrations s.how that Am.eri- 
cans of all classes ai lh« best nourished 
people In the world. 

Professor Atwater has discovered, he 
believes, the source of American ener^v 
and brain power aimng all classes In the 
quantity and proteinic and fuel-produc- 
ing food. 



Stops the Cough 

and Worku Off the Cold. 

Laxif.ve Btomo Quliine Tibtets cure a cold In one 
day. No Cure, N-o Pay. Price 25 cents. 



Valui* 



The supreme ci 
cided that the lif 
w >rth just what 
man's earnings d 
upon his health, 
his power to imp 
stomach is the 
strength. Everj 
active and happ? 
mal. If it is ni 



crew were drowned. The shore at Tex- | letters will mak 
as City contains enough wreckage to re- gestive organs i 
build a city. Kight i.ers.ms wh.) were tbwst and assin 
^5,veut acriw.= thf bav were picked up constipation, md 
th.Me -ilive. Five corpses were also ' iousness. liver 01 

i.q n >thing just 




ideked ui>. There were three fatalities 
in Texas City. In the business portion 
o'; the city two largo briek i>uildiiigs. 
one octupied by Knapi) Bros, and the 
other occupied bv the Cutton Exchange 
saloon collapsed. In the Cotton Ex- 
change saloon there were about fifteen 
petpons. Most of them eseaped. 

"Up to tile time I left Galveston three 
dead had b^.^n taken ftom the ruins. 
They were: Stanley Spencer, Richard 
I-O-'d, trafflc man^'ger for Geo. H. Mc- 
Faiden and Bros.: Charles Kelder, of 
th> fir?;i o.' I.ammers .nnd Flint. 

"How man.v ( i>r»>se3 are thv-re will not 
I e known until the search is finished. 
Th? cotton mills, the bagging fi. tories. 
the gat work", the elp-jfric ii?h» 'v.-.rks 
an! ncariv all the industrial h- 

n?nt3 of th? city arc ejfhc. •^ '^r 

czipplcd. The flood left a .'^hme loout 
cr-? icch deep over the whole city and 
inle.?3 taet progress is made in ^ut.••- 
ini; corpses and carcai-tes of animals 
mere is danger of pssnlcuce. 

• :-k»ine of the stories of <-si.apes 
iniraculou 
1 



has our private 1 
neck of the bottl 



urts have recently de- 

ot the average man i^ 

nc is able to earn. A 

pcnd to a great extent 

■nd it is always within 

>ve his condition. The 

measure of hea'.th and 

man may be bright, 

if his digestion is nor- 

, tlostetter's .Stmiach 

it so. It puts tae di- 

condltion to nrooerlv 

date food. Try it for 

ijestion. dyspepsia, bil- 

kldney tr.uibK s. Thei-e 

18 good. The genuine 

.?venue stamp ov r i;;.> 



to 20 cents n day. It was found that a 
woman requires just nine-tenths as 
much food as a man. 

Profe.^sor Atwater. in summing up 
this experiment, says: "There Is a wide- 
spread prejudice against economy in 
diet. Our food product la one-sided. T i'^ 
f >od for sale from which most oeonie 
must choose has an excess of the fat of 
meat, of starch and of sugar. The-e 
serve to yield heat and muscuhir power, 
but the foods containin:? nitrogemms 
substances for building up muscle and 
brain are lacking." 

Professor Atwater announces that the 
pormlar Idea that fish are rich In rifncs- 
nhori^s and are consequently excellent 
as a brain food. Is a mistake. There are 
a score of common food products m )re 
valuable as brain food than tish. T;ie 
f(»ods which are richest in nutriments 
and fuel will also be a surprise to most 
peonle. Among meats, fat salt pork is 
In reality the most valuable food. None 
of the meats or fishes compare, :.iowev.-r. 
with beans, rice or potatoes. Sugar i^ 
found to be very valuable as a nutri- 
ment. Professor Atwater commends 
candy, especially for children, as one of 
the most nutritious of foodn. 

The i-ereals far outrank all otlcr fo(»ds 
fur bjth nutriment and fuel values. Even 
in this analysis 1 he common Idea is 
euntradicted and we find oat:r-eal rank- 
ing far below wheat tloui. The in st 
valuable 01 all our food products in point 
of nutriment and fuel value is corn 
meal. 

One of the most interesting results of 
Professor Atwater's mvestisations ar-^ 
f.io tables showing the exact quantity • f 
food of \arious forms pimsum»Hl liy men 
of different nati'inalilles and in the dif- 
ferent trades and professions. The most 
poorly nourished men. according to th'-se 
statistics, are the noorer class of laborers 
in Italy. Their f'-od for a day cjnsi.-ts 
of about a pound of protein, or tissue- 
pri ducins matter, and I'uOO calorics of 
fuel-producing substances. A large part 
of the population (f Japan, though fed 
with entirely different focds, subsist on 
about the same quantity of nutrients. 
The average Eos'lsh laborer, on tae 
ot'ier hand, ccnsumes almost exactly 



WILL GET %}l^ MiLUOKS. 

Harrjf L«^hr*8 Ccirin{[ Marriag;o to 
Miss Van lien. 

New York, Sei>t. 11.— The Telegrarli 
5;ays: Next to yiiung Mr. Vanderbllt's 
"White Ghost" automobile. Harry Lehr is 
regarded in cfutain circles a;5 the most 
sntctacular thing in Newuort. Desnit- 
his engagement to Miss Van Alen, who 
has only a naltry Jfi.OOO.ddO as dower, 
m.'nv uill be nlea.sed to learn t'lat Mr. 
L(hr has every hmH- of gi-tfing thr)i'«li 
a baid winter, iven if tlie weddim;. 
wliic'", it is understood, has been set 
•icvvn for Novembt'r. should bo po.st- 
nontd, of which, indetd, tliere is little 
11 :eliCl(;od. 

Young Mr. Iliihr of the beautiful legs 
iH now snendlng a couple of weeks with 
tie Vanderbilts. He v.ill then go to t'le 
Van Alens, an<i lie- has eimui;-:- other 
dJites aheai' to insure him excellent eat- 
ilg and sleeping, not to speak of nuriilc 
aid fine linen, for a limg time t » come. 

r'o much in demand is he. indeed, it is 
s^id r.it' has not yet had time to listen to 
h}^ pr.si^ective father-in-law's story a; 
t£)how the British nation arose and pre- 
vmted Mm from going to the front in 
Africa with certain ambulances for 
\yiich he offered to pay. 

(\s a peddler of wines— "vintage 
w;nes,' he sells no other— Mr. Li hr 
ni'kes seme ta'M a year, a sum w..ich 
155 not large in the set v.hich permits 
h|n to adorn it. It looks, however, us 
ifihe would be able to save his salary al- 



HUNDREDS 
ARE^SOLD 

RIachine-Made Divining Rods 

Are Purcliased By tlie 

Gullible Ones. 



A LIVELY INDUSTRY 



Fake Testimonials Go a Long 

Way In Fooling the 

Public. 



iMDy's voice 



Is the joy of the houaehold, for wit 
out it no happiness can be complet 
The ordeal through which the ex 
tant mother must pass, hov.-ever, v. 
so full of danger and sr.fFerlng tHa 
she looks forward to it with indescribable fear. Every woinau should knov,- that 
the danger, pain and horror of child-birth can be entirely avoided by tlie use of 
" Mother's Friend," a scientific liniment. By its aid thousands of women have 
passed this gieat crisis in perfect safety and without pain. Our book of priceless 
value to all women will be 
Bent free to any address by 
BradheLi Reguiaior Co., 
AtUaU ^ti. 



P 



\ 



Monier's Friend 




rri;st intact, 
ft Is widel 



LINO P iOFFERS AID. 



Wires Texns G 
sota Will 

St. Pawl. Sept. 
sent the followl. 
Sayers, of Texa 

"The people ol 
by til'" loss of lif« 
by the people of ' 
sympathy perinl- 
a? r^adv and w 
old. if needed, s 
would be had ■ 
befallen our c 
•'ritf> In what ; 
ststancs. ' 



ivamorThat Minne- 
He^p Sufferers. 

11.— Governor land has 
g message to Governor 



ly recognized that he has de- 
'ih<ncd PTlisha Dyer, Jr., ar. a cotilli'n 
le»der and has practically placed i-at 
^♦itlfman on t'ae retired list. 'As this 
Pf u^ place was Mr. Dyer's almost onlv- 
cUim to distinction, he is annoyed cor- 
rapondingly. 

IS to the Van Alen match, it Is accept- 
ed that it was somewhat of Mrs. Astor's 
m king, so Mr. Lehr had sirenuouR 
so lal impetus. The proposed match dce'-- 
m In atiy way detract from Mr. I.,ehr's 
vs ue as a pusiier of "vintage wines," 
ai 1 t'ae general opinion seems to be that 
hjis doing very v. ell Indeed. His record 
u3to date is Mr. Ltihr's answer to such 
ciiyAv'S nersons as have from time to 
tlie been inclined to treat him as a 
suTjut for llippant iv-mark. He looks 
liU. one who wonld surely run in the 
iinney. 

ct me say 1 have used Ely's ».:ic.'in 
lUm f'r lafarrh and can faeroiiFrhly 
v-nniinend i( for what it claims. Verv 
till'-. aiev.» H. \V. Hathaway. FAizi- 

be 1. N. J. , . ,, 

I tried Ely's Cream Balm, and to all 
ar earances am cured of catarrh. Th? 
terible headaches from which I Ions .'=uf- 
fei d are u:one. — \V. J. Hilcl^cock, )3t>- 
mii'ir r. S. V. 1 an<l A. A. Cm , Buffalo. 

X.K'. 
'lie Bahn dies not irritate or cause 
zing. Sold by druggists at .oO cents, 
nailed by Ely Bros.. 56 Warren street, 

York. 



sn^ 
or 



COMOEKSED DISPATCHES. 



.^Xev.- York dispuch s.iys Mrs. Norman 

Selv. wife or" Ki.l .McCoy in an ..ppliea- 

■ for divorce confirms the statement 

■ recf-ntlv hv Mrs. James J. < orbett 

th>' linht between (.'orbett and McCoy, 



lie 

MM 

tb 



A SKi« cr BtAUTT !S .« JOY FOREVE?*. 

DR. T FELIX CnUR/Ua'S OMENUL 
C^EAM.OR MAGICAL BEAU-nFICR. 



appalled I ^ * 



Minnesota are 
and devastation suffered 
exas. in expressing their 
rae to 6ugg**3t tht y are 
llnir to extend niat*^"*" 
; thej- know that 'i ■ 
.-.i.TiiiUv of like' 'x 
'h. PleaL? • 
may be vi 



ATLV.-A] 

^ ' WatPrtown. W 

•^'^ I ward, of Madipoi 

William Nesbitl, a eutton j gre^s last nigh 

nuD, was buried in the ruins ut Uie Col* i Demouraiic coo^ 



D KOMINATED. 

1., Sept 11 —John -\, Avl- 

by 




firl 

foil 



Remove's T»n 
Pirrples. Freckles 
M-th Patch*!5,i 
t'iash and Skin 
iii-'ases, and ev- 
••rv b 1 e m i s h on 
beautx .and defies 
detection. It has 
s'cx»d the test "f 
cj vears.and i*so 
birir. !cji we taste 
t f> be s'lre u is 
roper! ' m.iie. 
\c> ert ro rntin- 
terfei* of similar 
name. Dr. L A 
i lyre said to * 
faly of the hau- 
fjn (a patiani' ' *s yu ladiis willus" 'hem. I recom- 
metil 'Oouraud's Cream' .1- the least harmful of all 
the skin preparations" I cr sale by all drucRisIs and , ^I'j '; 
fancy coods dealeri In the U. S.. Canada and Lurupe. 
FERD. T. rtOPKlNlj, Frcpr. Great Jones St.. N. Y. 



wlt'h took |)laee at Madison Square Gjii- 
Mig. :»• w;is a fake. Mrs. M<Coy 
nor husband with having ."=old out 
.Is in the light imd in her iinida- 
virt'ivos details of the alleged conspiracy. 
;^AVe?t Station, Miss., near Jackson. 
Cj( ire W. Moore, a promhient merchant, 
v.b had been suffering with periods of in- 
=arty for some time, administered strych- 
nin to his v.ife and two little children, 
tcllig them it was (luinine to keep oft 
ehi s. Within a few minutes all three 
wei' dead. Moore then took a pistol, and 
; two bullets through his own heart, 
to the floor dead 



.nt 
wa 
no( 
tin 
A 
of 



di 
a%'>l> 

cr" 

1 

nil 

.'it 



T e Choqf Holllster furniture factory 

Jinfsville. Wi?.. rmpievinc sixty b.ands, 

burned to the around ysterday .TftiT- 

. It is a total loss. The Iosb It; es- 

t<^d at JSo.fKK); partially insured. 

Prospeet. Kv.. the 4-monthi;-old baby 

Mrs. Johnnone was torn to pieces 

•rr ■"■ m-ti^or'- *>vfs by k :.Hvage lejll 

Mri. Johnstone'o mind has given 

on account of the horror experi- 

d. 

A. Sober, nrofesiior of 1-atln in the 

,.,-.0, of Wisconsin, died yezt^rday 

rt. Iowa, after an operation for 



bo 




duias a. quarrel ovtr their children. 



buijuoue. Iowa, yesterday. John Ait- 
r killed Ids nelghjMjr. Antoinc Loibl, 



Xew York, .Sept. 11. — In New York 
city, located on ond af the narrow 
streets down town, is a factory in whie'n 
are made every year more than $10,000 
worth of divining rods for use in findiui? 
hidden trea.sures. Frnm this factory 
alone are turned out and sold each yeui- 
almost ."000 fake rods, which means that 
in the rural districts within 200 or :!00 
miles of the metropolis are found every 
twelve months that m.any gullible farm- 
ers and Ignorant hayseeders. 

It is wcrse even than the gold-bii-k 
swindle. A farnu r vi.-iiting New i'oric 
for th" purpose of exchanging his good 
iv.oney for what he believes to be the 
product of .1 legitimate mine is simply 
conducting a business transaction. There 
is no thought of magiL- nor of the black 
oi-i. but merely a commercial exchang". 

The hayseed who strikes up a dicker 
with a green-goods man als > is working; 
on an every day commercial b.isis. But 
th? farmer or villager who invests in a 
divining rod, a treasure spear or trea- 
sure perfun-.e marks the f,augc of his 
intellect belcw that oi a Digger Indian. 
Alas! fur our species! — there are many 
of them. 

From ? Pennsylvania town, not the 
.•^mallott in the state, comes a catalogue 
advertising the business of a dealer in 
divining rods and their adjuncts. The 
catalogue shows signs of prosperity. It 
i.-i 2»i"inted in an attractive manner, and 
is illu.-trated with a number of draw- 
ings. 

ft adverti.-.o.s for sale divining rods of 
various degrees, goldmeters. patent 
needle dipping compasses, "new magic 
gold and .=ilver chronometers." earth 
mirrors, trea.sure spears, lo.-.dstone an>l 
magnetic sands, treasure perfume. Seals 
of the Sixth and Seventh Books of 
Mr.-es. licoks illustrating the workings of 
hsze! and pea.-'h rods, and various other 
aids to farmers with afflicted intcl- 

IcftS. 

In this catalogue are also testimonial.s 
which for absurdity, aslninity and gen- 
eral "nerve" cannot be surpassed. To 
ouote from these testimonials is to re- 
veal a condition of mental oViliquity al- 
most beyond belief. It is a record of 
dense ignorance and criminal prevarica- 
tion. There is also a strain .; pathos, 
the pathos of shattered hopes, disap- 
pointed ambitions and broken faith. 

From a town in Georgia, under date of 
L-eptemlier, 18S9. com^s a Jettei- ad- 
dressed to the projiiietor of the cata- 
logue. It i.- literally as follows: 

"Dear Sir— I received the rod which 1 
(udeii'd, .nome time ago" and cm well 
Mkased with it. I found it works all 
right. I am sati.sfied with it. 1 found a 
iO-ient piece with it. Works nicely. 
"B. T. STl'ltVES." 
The luiin'ral rt^^d this unroitiinale juir- 
chased cu.*t him $lir>. And he fnund, lot 
a ^'oJd mine, not a lot of jiirate'.s treasur;', 
not even a Spanish doul)loon, bvit .a M- 
cent t>iece! And he .says in his testi- 
monial that he is satlRfie<l with his rod. 
J. A. Sparklield. <<f Mississippi, pi'^ffers 
a testimonial delicious in its wording, 
lie says: 

"lifar Sir— This is to ceilify that the 
in.-^tiument I bought from you alnrnt .1 
ye^r ago works like a charm. Send mc 
n oatalogiio of all the instruments yo i 
have in stock. Do you have any that 
win locate nothing but money?" 

The naive ^iniplicity of mc last sen- 
tence cannot be surpassed. He apiwr- 
ently does not care to brther with gold 
or silver in their crude state. Kis de.^re 
is for an instrument that will find money 
ready for use. tt is easy to e.-.niure a 
vision of this man searching the by- 
lanes and meadows of Mississippi for 
burled coin. 

A m.an living in Foiest City, Ark., 
writes under date of Jan. 13, 1SS8, to thia 
offect: 

"Dear Sir— After a long time I write 
vou a few lines to inform you that I re- 
ceived my rod all right, and ear find 
mc nev anywhere with it. I have sold it. 
and want to know what you will sell me 
or.cther lil;e it for. I can sell half a 
(lor^en of them." 

The writer says in tJie spare of a brief 
letter that he received the rod a long 
time a?o. and. although he ( 'Uld Jin 1 
money anywhere w'ith it, had sold the 
rod. It seems hardly probable that an 
instrument possessing the invaluable 
virtue of finding money anywhere would 
be sold. 

The business of manufacturing and 
selling divining rods is the direct out- 
come of the ancient belief in th*' value of 
the hazel or i)ca< h rod. It is generally 
iiilieved that wooden rods of the ma- 
lerial mentiimed will aid in the (iiscovery 
( f hidden si>iiiigs of water, and in some 
[.arts of the Hnited States. esi»ecially in 
the South, the riiral cla.sses concede tho 
power of finding minerals to llie ba'/cl 
and peai-h rod.. The present day deal- 
ers in mineral rods and their adjiin M.- 
iiav- enlarged upon the eld rupcrstitioh. 
:i ui, as proved by the statistics of thi;^ 
peculiar trade, they have found tiie busi- 
;;efc3 remuperative. 

M^ny clas.«e.'-, of rods are manufac- 
(uied. ranging in price fr un $10 i,, $2^1 
The difference is in the lenglli and lir.isl;. 
The < heiioer rod is - feet :: inches over 
r.il, and consi.sts of two ^x•ctions uf steel, 
one section of glai>s tubing and a pair 
rif n<=xible whalebone handle.^. The glas^ 
irci ..V contains what is supposed to be 
g lid uust. It is really iron pyrites. The 
tip of the instrument is strongly m ig- 
netized. and one of the proofs* of Its 
efficiency is its power to pick up a needle 
or a small nail. 

T'^e in'strumont costing $25 is an ela- 
borate affair, highly poli.'^hed p.i^d deeor- 
ntrd. It al.-5 has a glass tul<ing, but the 
tu. injT b-i bi the shape of a ring L-raduat- 
"1 like a co?npass. In the ceiuer Is a 
needle, .'•uppc.-t.d to ir.dicate the deptii of 
the hidden treasyre or mine. 

There is also another instrument, 
called in the catalogue the new gc^ldo- 
m;^ter. It is described as "a nevr inven- 
tion for the convenience of prospectoi^:, 
miner' and treaf-ure seekers. The gold- 
omcter is heavily charged and scaled 
v.ith the strongest ingr?dients for dis- 
covering gold, .silver, hidden treasures 
and other^ minerals in the carjh. It is 
very powerful in locating a s#^d of un- 
derground tr;ja.^;ure. as its magneti • 
foreo alwavs works pcrr»endicularl.\-, 
while rods work both perpe.idicOlarly 
and horizontal at the same time, and are 
not so powerful as the goldomet^r in 
determining the exact. j,pot cf the trca- 
Eure or bod^- of mineral. It is eq <on- 
ftructed that it ran be easily used in 
ev^ery nook and corner, and is conveni- 
entlv nur up m a strong leather ea'^c, 
with full directions as to use. Price, by 
express, $15." 
One of the moat intcrestins: items in 
' the catalosuea from a psxthclogicai 



The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been 
in use for oi'cr 30 jears, ha.s born© the sifrnatnre of 

and has been luado r.ndcr his per- 

^j^ J'm , soral supervision since its infancy. 

r, J'COCC^U^ AUov/ no one to deccuc you in this. 

All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Jwst-as-good-'are but 

Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of 

JLnfauts and Children— Experience against Expcr.ancut* 

What is CASTORIA 

Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare- 
goric, Drops and Soothing: Syrups. It is Pleasant. It 
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic 
substance. Its a^^e is its gtiarautce. It destroys Worm?* 
iiud allays Fevcz i.shncs:;. It cures Diarrhoea and V/iml 
Colic, it relievos Tecthfny: Troubles, ourcti Con:>tipatin:i 
and Fltitulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the 
Stoiiiacii ar.d Bowels, g^iving: healthy and natural sleep. 
The Chiltlren*s Panacea— The Mother's Fricud3 



CENUg[^E 




CASTORIA 

Bears the Signature of 



ALWAYS 




4^ 4^4 ^ ^'i-^t><5*'X^i;*%<5^*^ 

The Kind You Have Always Bought 

In Use For Over 30 Years. 

THE CENTAUR COMPANY. TT KURRAV STSrCT, NSW VOfUl CITV. 



vrrmTff-: 




, .., _,.JJI©OD RESTORED"! 

b!o ViliiKz. r, tliepresoripiion ik/R';iFiioii'; Prench pbysie',.';n 

BUt;L 



il3 Rrcnt Vepr^'t** 

. v.ill nnio;;:vcuiH yoii of "ili 

IMTVOua or dipi'a'v.-«tif tlio Kt'i"-rat!Ve «ir;;;ii;s, BUt:L i« t.«>«i M»4«*ti<M»«J, Irti.uiisi;lA, 
JPaiiiM in lh«> »ack, Krt.iitiul Kisil-.wlort.. XtTvonii I)e»»i:ily, l-t-.:ipic» 

Ititoiisail l..s.se.s'.iv Uuv or iii','!U. l-revt -n ;i;Mi.-.tii-?-<)f dibCliHrtrc wliirii if ii<;tciu c.se.l 
leaOa to .Sponniiiurrliu'ii and v.W fh<! uorrors i ( tmyeU'iKy. <f J»iri»-;N {.clriinses tlu 
liver, the kidiu-ys xoia tlie uriiiJiry oi"saua ol all iaipariiiea. ClJ I'UJJiAJb sireugLhen* 

andr'' ■ ■-^all wp.ili orsans. ,.. ». .. ...a 

Ti ~ i;Tf>rHr8 art- iki!, enred bv IVwtorsl^hpepnseOTpprfvntar.' tronIi!«(' with rrosimtinw. 

CUri... i.ic <*r.ly kiioAii rciiK-.lv to cure < ill.out nn oper:itii<t>. .V%d '.o.Miiiioiiials. ^ wrm«>n 

Eii.irantc,"j given a!nl momv rf turmil if t.c.xcs <! xs nyt tlicct u pcrmuueBl cure. 5I.OO a bOXi6 lor f6.0U| 
by nmil. fciend for krici'' cfrciilHr and ieRtim()iii:i!3. 

AUdreHS 1>A VOJ-. MKUHCINU t;o., 1'. o. Hox 2C7(V, San FrancJsco, C»L 
Sold Jc Duiuth bv UAX WlP.TJi. DryKgUu 



•'THE /\10RE YOU SAY THE LESS PEOPLE 
REMEMBER." ONE WO.RD V/ITH YOU 




Ijniiu (if \iexv is an H(lverU.--";!.L'iil ni' 
>vhat is iiiRfiii'iusly ttTinocl th-j "onrih 
n^irror.' It is also callpd the cryatal 
ball 111- Arda Spiesc!. Arcnrdins: t'» Uuf 
ilo.-crip'inn it was "used in ancient 
tinies; for fortune ItHersT si.£?ht!;cers and 
treasure seekt.r3. It is claimed that 
some persons are gifted with a natuial- 
liorn talert that by laokin^ through one 
of these cryslal.s they are enabled t.) 
foretell great event.s and hidden tliinp?." 
The advertisement adds: "Anybody 
that wants one, v.e have them put up in 
nice plu.sh-pajked ca?es. J'rice, $10. 
postpaid." 



The eravsry of Wom?n 

Was .(grandly shown by Mrs. John Dow- 
Hn^, of Butler, Pa., in a three year.s' 
strupglo with a malignant stomach 
trouble that causeji distre.ssinR attacks ci" 
nausea and indigestion. All remerti'.'S 
failed to relieve her until she tried Elec- 
tric Bitters. After takinx it two monlhfc. 
she wrote: "1 am now wholly cured and 
ca^i eat anything. It is truly a grand tome 
for the whole system as I Rained in 
weight and feel miich stronger since using 
it." It aids .digestion, cures dyspepsia, 
Improves appetite, gives new life. Only 
50c. Guaranteed at W. A. Abbett's drug 
store. 



The men who wear the Gordon hat are 
its strcmgest Hdvocates. 

9-Granil Excursions-2' 



RATE FROM DULUTH 

DETROIT, 

MICH. 

and RETURN 





CURS 

\mm DEBILITY. 

The scat of Nervous Mm- 
tases is vX base of brain. 
When the ziervj ciUsat iLia 
(Old Ago Postponed.) point wa."te, a terrible de- 
cline of the Bystom cccura. Kervcus Debility, 
Atrophy, Varicocele, Fali.;..' Memory, Pain Lu 
Back, lusomnia, i-tc, are aj mptoxap <>f f" rt 
thi J condition. Ne^k-cied, it resuds ;.? 'l-SIC 
Par^feis. Insanity, or t'on.-uinpik n. t«' "t**** 
Paluio Tablet.^ cure these ills by rent wing .starved 
c-.^lls, cbttking drains, acd replacing weakntffl 
withstr'^ngthandainnitloa. (jOc. aboT:12 fccxeg 
(with i- ju-clpd guaraLtee) $3. S»nd tor Fr' i Cock. 

HALSID TRUG CO., Cleveland, O 

For sale In Duluth. M'.nn., by Max 
Wirth, VI West Puj^erlor street and S. .F 

n.-.vp«. «« vgrARt Rur»«»Hr-r Btr«><-t. «Jr«Kirlc»f 





- AJ.CxTAbLETS PO: iTIVI£LV C(JR! 

ALI^ — ' ' - ■ • ■«— Knihui? Mem- 

or:. cBusod by over 

woik Thr\; quiokllf 

and ■ la old 

or ;. ., buHi- 

Ee58 ^c _ - .,. . . ^■. ..„ily and 

^. OcnHUirij.Mon i£ taicoa in tiiie. Their 

ttBCehow8immp''i;ity i i proven cnt pntl e?iria CUKE 
whereali oiberh ^ail. i ' "boBtiiuina 

Ajax Tablets. T^.»^^ i wend will 

.;i.Te Fon. Wecivjfti .uteetoef- 

fert ncDit) in eiicU ciise or r«;iiuij t).n monry. Prio* 
RfUrtft P*' l-ackiR". »T fix pixtagaa ifuM treat- 
Ufa/bl«( nientl for S;3 PO b7in.il,inplala wrnppw, 
open ri»o*<ipt 'if nrics". f''rcalE.i»iir*i«>. 

AJAX REMEDY C0.,= ^ESclSS? a^ 

Fitr sale in Duluth, Mini l•^ Ai.i-; 
\Virth, U W". Superior, and .' '■' ' >i"'-' 
;;:;• W. Superior, dvugeiirt.-^. 

•i!^ ifL ^ tJt m aoXf fiot^ a »* s- 
•fjolr tot lionotvi . •. 
OtBft, Sper.Ti».to.' 
WhMwi, r 11 1 » t li r a 
-f.»;i;-«, 0( an; ■ " » 

iiriewr» " l^or. ,rritftli>r 
[i're'ti'.f- eoui«p<'5. tif" ••' riiU' 

iti-vtrnruift.;.,. ^'''-i-- >0!. S'.u. ..'.A 
ttold by DrnKfftatf 

'jf »eM li piftir. »i 

Ji.no '..• t bctt>.«» ? • 




GOING 

Sept. lUh 
and 16th 

Via DULOTH, SOUTH SHORE 
& ATLAKTIC RAILWAY 

TO ST. IGNACE,. 
Thence via the Palatial Steamers of 

DETROIT & CLEVELAND 
NAViCATION' CO. 



REVIVO 

RESTORES VITALITY 



Return Limits Allow a Ten Days 
Stop in Detroit. 



SIccpiiijr Car and Staler' K.in Ccitbf 
should l>e secured in advaucc. 



T. II. LARKH, 

AsD t Geni Pan. A^cat, liixvi Jt 



Made a 
Well Man 
^^- ^„,,^. of Me. 

jf'jtUEiSu'ozs: 

prodaoes the above results In 30 d s.ys. It acta 
poworfnlly and quickly. Curea when all otban fail. 
Xouagnjeavrill regain their lost aianhood. and old 
taeo •will recover their youthful wgor by uslns 
&ETITO. It quickly and eurely roatona Nerroua- 
oess. Lost Vitality. Impotcncy, Nightly Emiaiiona, 
LostPoTWLr.Falliag Memory, Wastine Ciedases.ud 
Oil offecte of V "J.-!Javtixi or cxoeKaanu incllacntlon, 
«:Ueli unfits one for study, business cr marriage. It 
not only cures by Btarting at the eeat of diwaee, l)ul 
laapreat nerve tonlo and Mood baUdcr, bring- 
ing back the pink griow to pale cheeks and ta- 
etorin? the flro ol: yonth. It wards off /naanltf 
aad Conaumptlon. Inrtst on having KEVI VO» no 
ether. It can be carried in v^et pocket. B7 mall. 
S 1,00 per packafie. or alt for 86.00, with • poet- 
eive «rl>:tea ffoarantee to cure or ruimv 
tlie moaev- Book .t nd a"! vis? free. A'lOrfsa 

Royal Medicine Cc^SgSSlSi.' 

I'tir sale by Ma.v Wlrth and 3. F. Bo c-s, 
druggists, Duluth, ilinn. 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 




\ 



\ • 



I 



-»' 



I 










I 



I 



DULUTH EVENING? 



HERALD, TUESDAY, 




Wheat Started Oct Quiet But 

Strong and SeldUp 

Further. 



THE GABLES HI6HER 



Arthur R. Jones & bo.| 



4a8 West ; 

Members c 
Stoirii's, loni 

Uased Wirt 



ipcrior Street. (SpalUnt; Hotel.) 

Chicago Board of Trade. 



t, Brahi, Provlslent ■nd Cttton. 

to New York, Cblcaeo ud Boston 



Unfavorable Weather In the 

Northwest and Smaller 

Receipts Caused Rise. 



Duluth Boarii of Trade, Sept. 11.— The 
wht-at market opened stronKtr and slight- 
ly hipher this morning and made a fur- ! 
ther ailvance. The opening strength v.a.s 
<iue to the ilrm and higher cables, while 
the smaller receipts and the unfavorable 
wtaiiuT fcr threshing In the Xorthwost 
which caused a fair buylnR demand and 
sent siiort.s to cover resulted in a further 
y!viri> hsif. The ni:.:ket rule i strouK and 
ii IvaneinK to the close, which wa.s IVkc 
hlehf-r »b in yesierd:iy. iKjth here and .it 
tht DecttnlxT opticr. 
future:-- was active on the Du- 
I'l ii I" i;.i. 1 )eitn;!i<T wheat open< d I4C 
up at Vii-S«e, so.i! Ml) 10 TT'jcal lit:05. reacted 
u> VO'^i- at licrtu, recovt red t<> 'ip.,!' .it 11:17 
and eluded ai "V^v. a net Kain of I'sC ior 
til" ll:'^ ('i-M >:i).>s Were abou. 15a.tKH) 
bus 1- price, which ran«-d 

trom ■ Decenilier. Uyt an-i 

barley w«re usuliunRed. Oats adviWice I 
',4c aiid corn K««iu<"d •',|C. Cash and 10 ar- : 
rive flax losl >^c, September and (jijio- j 
b>T llav Ml off Ic. NovembcM- flax was 
t; ■ d. and r»'>cember and May tlax 

<l Jc, Folio wing were l.le c'osli:;.; 



I'l'. . 



No. 1 hard, cash, 
. ,t ; September, Ts'o' 
May. S2»-jC. No. 1 li 

t I i>rriv-'. TteCc' : Se- 



7STl»c; to ar- 

• r)..f>,.inber, 

. ca.-ih, 

TS'-iic: 

norih- 



-oc. Kvi', ilc. IJii.lci, Klax. 

rasa. SI.IO; t.i arrive, $1.' ■ mbi r, 

$l.«.s'.; fi • SI.:*;; Novi-mi.', :^1.4»•: 

l>-cenib' May, $l.»»i. t'orn, 4VV.'e. 

<'ar ii.-|. ' . lon— \Vheat. ;!mi; c >! n, -'1; 
ears, :]; rye. l"3; brirley, I'H: tlax. 3J>. Re- 
, . i .r^; U'ii. M, 15«>,ti7N: corn, i;7,;ai; rve. 
4: -147; flax, .^.xaS. Shipments— 

V. .; f.>rn. 27,11^1': oats. VluU. 



Ship Your Grain to 

MeGarihy Bros. & Oo. 

Graia Commisslan llarahantt, 

Oui'Jth uid Minneapolis 

WF: S£IL BY SAMPLE. 



First National Bank, Duluth. Mlniv 
American Exchange Bank, Dulutb. 
Metropolitan Bank. Minneapolis. 
Security Bank, Minneapuiis. 



i'ASH SALKS TUESDAY. 

■•'- ' t. :! cars 

bus 



No. 1 

No. 1 
No. 1 1 

No. 1 
No. 1 
No. 1 

No. 1 . - .1. 

Xii, ) iiiit t otrn, 

Ni'. J ll'Tt hiTM, 

\ : lii-rn, 

>;■ hern, 

v.i, :: n ."T fUTu, 
No. ■.' fi'iii lurii, 

Nr •■ ■ -• '• • -I, 

N. ,-, I 

N iiK, :; 

x 'lu;, 

iN' i.«, 1 'av 

N . :» ears . 

No Kraile. "J c. 
No K'-ad*'. - V . 
No i:rad» 
N" irr.uit 



: !'S 

.;,:>>•• iius 
:; ears 
2 <ar- ... 
J cars . . 
;: car- 
Z eur- 

.■•,(>!(l il I. 

- cars . 
', :; ears 

, '. i-ars .. 

I ear 
- c«rs 
I ear 



N' 
N 
\- 

N 
N 



•J car.. 
;5 cars . 
- cars . 

1 car 
2 cars . 
1 ear ... 

10 cars 
1 car .. 



Flax. er 

iri:,v r .. 

K r .. 

Klax. l.">.»Hit> luis i>eiobfr 
riax. 2i».nM) bus Octob.r 
Flax. l'i.»>»^> bus (»ct'>b'»r 
Flax, 2..')0<t bus November 
Flax. l.(KX> bus X4ivembtr.. 

Flax. ;"ifJ) bu.'< X.'Veniber 

Flax. .">.«'<10 bus to arrive . 
Flax. 2,>'<i btis to arri\< 
Flax, ::.<f>t br.s to arrivt 
Flax. 1 e.Tr rejected 



.$O.Ti> 
. 7H% 
. 7« 

. '^'yk 

7t> 

. T»;^ 

• I' 

71 

7.5 ?i 

- t;Ph 

. 7_'-R 
UN 

. «w?i 

. CK 

. 7»t"» 
7tPi 

7'» 

. 70v« 
. «•> 

•iS-4 

. 71 

. 1.4JUj 
. 1^49 
. •..4^VJ 
. 1.47 

1.4tni 

1.4««i 
. 1.4ti 
. 1.4t'. 
, 1.4.')'" 
. 1.4.". 

I.4!t'... 

1.4!« " 
. 1.4sia 
. 1.4.1 



", 2l%c. 
Soutli' 
1.4y; > 

Ijer. .'ilVisC I 

j«)c. Timotl 
»4.30. Clovei 



ChicaKO, 
has been ve 

la 11 n: shiiw 
incentive bt 
the NorthW' 
ly limited t 
the top of t 

ant.tw bus f- 

V'Tk. N'nri 

a^.un.-!i i^''.;i 
l>!imarv rec 

i,:;y;t,0(n)" bus 

worlil's vi^' 
inates for 

•.'isiiiio in. : 

li 
f> 

ieport wliicl 
the total vie 
of 4s5,28e,iioO 
t»;iJ bus. Th 
the very ser 
suffered by 
compiled atic 
are constan 
are a larrifr 
the last I 
are ahnosi 
cannot help 
promise a si 
the public j. 
..f. We bel 
and we tlili 
wh<at can I 

than :>• ' 

is spl< 

are inii.. , , 

is agaiii'tak 

The corn 1 
dull, the 
crop of l.'i, 
xale estim.i 
eidedly bull! 
higher; In. 
mated for 
business, 4^, 
York report! 
is a slifiht i 
at all prop( 
t|uiry. VV'er« 
scarcity of r 
be done am 
like advocat 

The oat m 
and strong-, : 
kelj apparen 
were 427 ca 
seaho.irii cle; 

2,K^><7.<HM» inis. 
3,242.<KXi, incr. 
The provis 
strong, shor 
Western pa* 
against 4r<.(JtHi 
h'st.vear. F 

r.i\ 1 1 piioi I'l 

.\\\y .-ftback 
"■.\'' !lr!;t s;n 
1 Jiii; side. 
WKARE 

PI 
Puts. Decei 
Calls. Dece 

MIX 



AMEBIC 

r» 

lu 
St-pterober— 

open 7. 

Ili.un 7 

I.'iw 7 

I'lose 7 

December — 

Open 7 

High 7 

Low 7' 

dose 7 



Fin . cn?h 



GEORGE RUPLEY, 

Representlnc 

Weare Commission Cb. 

Btocka, Bonda, Grain and Provlsiona. 

Private Wire* to all Market.. 

310 Board of Trade. Telephooe 713. 



Northwestern. |1.4'JVi: 

f September, J1.4*a 

/ 1.4:>»2. Rye, Septem- 

-tolR'r. ..;.'c. J>arley, cash. Z'Jtt 

■■, September, 14.40; October. 

October, %.75(|ilO.(iO. 

EARES REPORT, 
ept. 11.— The wheat market 
V srroMtf indeeil today, specu- 
la .1. ■iaed improvement, the 
ng continued wet weather in 
<t with promises of materia, - 
ueshing for some time. On 
As came large cash business, 
>m here and 2*^ loads at N-w 
W'--;t'rn ea;^ ■> (iOl, 

ist V' ; ;■. 1-. "<i bus 

pts, total l,l:>j,"- ' <t 

last year. s 



h 

_ . . . - . :. . ...in 

I year. Kansas City reports 

• shipment. The government 
came out yesterday indicates 
i of spring and winter when 
>us, against last year 4!t7,iKX).- 
s iJoes not take into acoouut 
)us damase whii ' ' t has 
ain since these were 
judging from t'n- ■ ve 

ly receiving the in s 

;iiil.' series of losst . m 

ks. In fact, our reports 

..itous in nature and we 

>ut feel even if exagg'-r.ited. 

• rlagt of spring wheat wl.ieii 

; yet cannot be fully aware' 
eve rtrmlv In hifjher prlc<s 
k it will not be likely th.u 

• boii;;hl muca more cheaply 
•'- '■ ;ures. t^asii laislncss 

~es to grow. Shorts 
..... ....' speculative public 

ng hold. 

r; k' t has been firm aUhoui,h 
nrnr figures indbatv- a 
" bus. T-iis a?:ainst pri- 
s of 21.' .' bus is de- 

ll. Idvei .)les w<-re ■•<cl 

~ Trll lien with ' i- 

iw. There is ^ i 

'1' ^iiis fr)m here, iui 1 .>'W 
ig from 4;i to 7S loads. There 
icrea.se in ofTeri""-^ '^m' i.ot 
tionate to the , iii- 

it not for the h; s and 

om a great e would 

all things .ed, feel 

ag the long siae of corn. 
-rket has been fairly aftu-e 
1 synii.aih.v with ot' 
ly beins the c-nuse. 1 
^. wi''" """ I'stlmat'M. in 
red A . priv.-ite Stocks 

Tot^i ,>./•> bus. contract 

ise l.i2."»(K) bus. 

)ii market continues to be 
^ supplying the Incentive, 
cin.g points h.id 55,t"'> ^-us. 
bus last week, and ' 
timates for temorr 



F. I. ROGERS & eO., 

(Incorporated.) 

Bankers, Brokers and dealers In Stocks, Cotton, 
Grain and Provisions for cash or mar^raln. }8 Wall > 
btreet. New York. 

... . Concf'pondcnt: 

NEIL McLACHUR, HE&L ESTATE, 

Trust Buildlnjj, Duluth, .Minn. 



RobI Esfsite, 
Fire tnmurkhae^ 
InvoBimenia 



••»•• 



A. R. Macfarlane & Oo. 

112 Exchaai^e Bids. 



NOT MANY 
CHANGES 

StoclcsWere Quiet and the 

Trading Was of Limited 

Amount. 



Fm^llQtAL. 

To Iha Holdara of Hartman 6sr.cral E actrio 
Co. First Mortgaaa 6 per cant Banda. 

NLMBEkfLP 

37 44 172 280 3/3 

Notice is hereby given that the above 
bonds have b» • ii drawn for redemption in 

1 er which they were issu.d. Said 

b' . ould be presentoil for payment .md 

cjincellation on the 2»;th dav of September, 
HKK). at the office- of the trustee. Ames 
biiildii'g. Boston, Mas^".. as int'TCst there- 
on will cease on that date. 

OLD COlCKT TnllST CO, rrtttfa. 
By FRANCIS R. HART. Vice President. 
Boston, Aug. 27, 1?00. 



f/4.25: Texas bulls, $2.50-5? 3.4<t. Hw^s rt- 
ceipts to<;ay, '.'l i«Vi; tomorrow, 27.0Ot>; left 
over. 3<>W; average si<v.d\ i.>p. Sii.b*); ! 



mixed and butchers, 
choice heavv. ?.".l.i'?;S "'* 
; ligat." 

.^b»'e^ 



good to 
aeavy, ¥l.!»t 
;.f sales, j.i.2) 
■; sheep, stea 'y 
'••■r; 

.Ills. 

lbs, >' \\ est- 

Offlc; ts and 

"■'■• v: Ik' . . .(.is— fat- 

leep. 21.828. Ship- 

.- ,-,s, (WuO; sheep, 'MaS. 



CLOSING WAS BULL 

And Heavy, the Price Hove- 

ment Being Narrow and 

Unimportant. 



New York. Sept. 11. —Only the leading 
specialties were dealt in to any important 
extent in the opening transactions, and all 
turned downwards after a slight inilhil 
gain for Peoples Gas. That stock fell vj. 
Otherwise changes were small and mixed. 
Stock prices turned abruptly upwards un- 
der the leadership of the coalers. New 
Jersey Central advanced 2\i. to IK. and 
Reading lirst preferred a point. All the. 
i- adlng specialti's rose a point, but none 
<•! the prominent railroads gained more 
'■iian a fraction. C, C, C. &. St. I,, pre- 
ferred improved 2 points, and <"nic ago 
• ireat Western pn rf>rred "A" VU. Tradins^ 
S!ai-kened greatly before 11 o'clock and 
firic-es yielded slightly. A ri.se of almost a 
point in Southern pieferred and Louisville! 
was without effect on the general list 
which - 1 slowly. A feature of llu- 
stock I was a recovery of i% in Kan- 

sas Cii.x C3.'ui.:err. :is. 

There was an atlvance of V.i in Kan.-,as 
<"ity Scuihern in the last hour, other- 
wis. , the price movement wfis narrow and 
uni! :purtant. Closing; was dull and heavy 
at small net changes. 

'i he following siock quotatlns are fur- 
nished by B. E. Baker, grain and stock 
hroker, 307 Board of Trade building: 



in 100-pound sacks, being $16,50, and ' 
shorts, in ICO-pound .sacks being $17. 
Meat was unchanged. 

MIINES FLOODED. 



Rain Played Havoc illh Hail- 
roads and Mines on 
Mesaba Range. 

McKinley, ?.Iinn., Sept. 11.— (Special to 

The Herald.)— Sunday night's rain was 

the heaviest had here since the wind 

storm anti cloud burst of 1S97, and 

played havoc with the railroads and 
mines, as did the former. The Fayal 
mine is again flooded, for the third time 
inside of six weeks, which will redu.e 
the season's output by many thousand 
tons. 

Trouble Is aLso had at all the open pit 
and steam shovel mines, and on the Du- 
luth & Iron Range railroad business is 
practically suspended, there being wash- 
outs at several different places along the 
line. The Duluth, Missabc & Northern 
is also having trouble, but not so seri- 
ous. 

The wagon bridge over Embarrass 
river, at Biwahik, has been washed out. 

Sam .Johitsim, the tramp wh) had his 
lep; taken off by an Iron Range train at 
Klwabik. last AVednesday evening, died 
at the Bray hospital yesterday. 



NEWS OF 
THELAKES 

Vessels Warned df a Severe 

Storm Late Tonight and 

Wednesdav. 



IS THE TEXAS STORM 



Four Whslebacks Are Placed 
For Wheat From Chi- 
cago to Buffalo. 



FIRE HORROn. 



Stock- 



lies ti to Is up on batuii. 
11 provisions make them an 
•u"ative propsitlon on the 

OMMISSION COMi'ANY. 



TS AND fAT.I.!^ 
iber whea.t. 
ibe-r wheal. . . 



- ' ic 



EAPOLIS WHEAT. 
~ >i. 13.— Wheat. Scotem- 
■ r. 7r.Vi\c: May, 7s "hc. 

N WHEAT MARKETS. 



B 

SiB 

y+B 



Minne- 
apolis. 



74's 
74-4 

HI',. 

71^8 



Chi- 
cago. 

7:5=^4 

74^-"i 

73?* 

74%- 



New 
York. 

7?t 
"i >«U 
7» 



75T4 
7«%-a4 

7«Vl8 



SI %-<,..: 

M -'4 



CHICAGO 'ATS. CORN AND PORK. 



O 



<~»pen 
High 
Low 
Close 



ts. 

Oct. 

2l-''» 

22\* 

21^ 

.22B 



Corn 



fork 
Oct. 

$li,r/i 
$ii.-r. 

.>i;.r. 
■:i 1: 



WIl 



New York 
Philadelph? 
Ballimoio 

T.^U-d.. 

l>eiroit ... 

St. I.otll,-. 
I Jos • 
Chi. 
MilwaiiU«'e 

Duluth 

i\tilineapidi.-i 
Ki'osas c ity 
Du.uth 

NE 

New York, 
tember. Sd'ic 
Corn, Sentei 
41'X.c. 

CORN A^ 
•""or ♦he tw 
a. m.. Tuesda 



^AT MOVEMENT. 

Recelots. Shiimi-n: 



|m;.<.Vi 



2»i:;.71'>i 

I2n^iti!t 



.i')'.;,.ai» 

.|rl2.StK» 



»i.;ij.' 



MIDW-W HORSE MARtv'ET. 

Minn-'sotn Transfer. St. Paul. — Barrett 

IV m report dealers havin.ir iatge 

.and. Prices ruled steady and 

K s.itisfartery, .ilthough a little 

the common kinds. <;oo>l heavy 

«ii..iL.i.. found a ready outlet. Prospect 

for an active trade this week is good. 

* ^j 1 1 ( . 1 J 1 1 i i 1 Ti s ; 



1 



eliolce .. 
common 



Farm niares^, 
I 'arm nvr s. 
Mull -» 



to good. 



ehcdee 

• •immm to good. 



THE PRODI' uEMARXEIS. 



Am. Sug.ir Trust 

Am. Steel Wire,com; 

Am. Tobacco j 

Atchison, com. | 

Atcldson, pfd I 

Brook. Rap. Tran. .! 

C., M. & St. P 

C, B. & Q 

Fed. Steel, com. ... 

Fed. Steel pfd 

Oreat West;>rn .. 

h. & N 

Ma.ihatt.HU 

Mo. Pacific .» I 

Nor. Pacillc. com. ..I 
Nor. Pacific, pfd. ...' 

People's Gas 

. .$l?J>';(10r) I Rock Island j 

.. pN>«/i:jo So. Pacific 

.. IM-Jino Tenn. & C. I j 

&itfi S.% r. S. Leather, pfd. , 
SOT/ll,j Fnitin Pacific, pfo 
I'nion Pacific, con. 

Illinois Central ■ 

B. & O I 



Open High Low Close 
HI»^4' 120-% llflVi! iin», 



3ti%i 
94 

114 I 
35*4 i 



51»-4I 
71^1 
yi»4i 



»4T» 
28% 
70>4 

in 

12.-. 

a7V4 

<i7-% 
1«»T>. 
7^14 

52% 

r.1% 

7J'!4 

l;>7»*' 11)7^, lOS^., 
tr^^l 34 .33^-«i 

■,m\ im (^9% 



:W4i 

94 I 

2SV8I 
.70% 



(o ,. 

91^4' 

51% i 
51 Vi . 
7114; 

9(»a.; 



1 



IN CHICA(K) 

s'ipt. 11.— Butter. 1.1. >. Cream- 
jc; diiiries, Hc/lSc-. Kggs. firm. 
Iced poultry easj. ■^ru;key.<, 



7> .r./Sc; chickens, W«10c. 



MAINE RETURMS 

Republicans Lose and Demo- 
crats Gain -'DsR?.^:}aiic 
Sens^or EUcted. 



7114 



71 >* 
74% 
58 



7flV4 
74»/h| 
>'7% 



i ''2I n6W llGVa 
T2V2I 72-/3' 72^ 



3fi»i 

94 

28'^ 

7t»d 

5.1 
111 
125% 

•io% 

(.7 

b>"^ 
72v« 

;>H4 
51% 
51% 
71 Vi 

^I'a 
lOC-4 
;54 

70 
70^4 
741s 
57% 

iir.i.. 

.72>R 



Tw9 Boys Cremated In a 

Burning Farm Rouse Near 

Northvilie, S. D. 

St. Paul, Sept. 11.— An Aberdeen, S. D., 
special to the Di.=?patch says; A fire last 
niglit destroyed the form house of E. R. 
Calmerton, near Northville. Two boys, 

one aged S. the other 15, perished in the 
llJirnes. The other occupants escaped ir. 
their night clothes saving nothing from 
the fire. 



TTJ "^i 



IL'l.N "> 
I'.'.'d.-) 



THE COTTOH^MARKET. 

New York, Sopt, 11.— The cotton market 
oiwned strong at an advance of 9 to Ifi 
points on spirited general buying, in which 
Europe figured as leader, the South be- 
ing a close second. Th^ motive was an 
unexpected rISt.- of 12 to 15 p.dnis in Liv- 
erpool. Liverpool was fjightencd by the 
pres^ news from Texas and bv rumors 
that •'corners" were bf-\nK fornied in all 
leading spot markets. Rec-ent iieavy buy- 
ers took luojits on the bii.ge. wnii< .he 
imblic- in gemral flooded the j.it with or- 
<iers to sell, also for hea\ii.v accrued re- 
iiiiits. This heav.v r'-ducliou in su|iporf, 
in ( iin.jui!etiuu with a wavering of «ho 
i:iiKlish market, UmJ |.,i m ,4;fi>-ral luni- 
about of early buvers. The late cables 
Lewislon, Me., Sept. 11. -A careful f tbu- were posltivei.v weak and lncrea.«ed the 
latlon at 2 p. m. shows ,hat 32.. towns and -;^, ^^J ^^^v v^^:':Z^'ZXr. fhe^i:!/: 
pLintation-s out of 512 In th-' state give Hill, j ing movement fet tip. a net decline of 2 to 
cRep.i. C!.(>5B and Lord. (I'ein.». :tl.61>3. • ^ points was apparent. Latvr trading 

cpiiete'l sfreatly pending the recei;its of 



SONS CF VETERANS. 

Thfir Annual Ervampmdnt a? Sara- 
fofa Now Ofl 

Syracuse, X. Y., Sept. 11.— The nine- 
teenth annual encampment of the Sons 
of Veterans opened in this city today. 
Ccmmander-in-Chicf A. O. Jone?, lieu- 
tenant governor of Ohio, pre.sided. A 
representative of the city government 
delivered the address of welcome, and 
the response was made by Governor 
Frank H. Jackson of Iowa. The encamp- 
ment then went into .secret .se.«sicm. At 
about neon adjournment was taken, and 
the delegates were taicen on a short car- 
riage ride around the city. 

The National Aid society, the women's 
auxiliary to the Sons of Veterans, 's 
bidding its annual convention lieie 
connection with the cncanilimetil. 



in I 



The weather bureau today sends out 
warning to all vessels on cortaiu por- 
tions of the great lakes to look out for 
dangerous storms. The Texas storm is 
moving this way and threatens to bo 
. very heavy in certain parts of the 
'country, although from the bulletin 
j which it sent out it does not appear 
that western Lake Superior is to catch 
much of its fury. The bulletin is as 
follows: 

Washington. Sept. 11,— The West In- 
dian storm which has passed from Texas 
to Iowa since Sunday has increa.sod 
greatly in intensity during the- last 
. twenty-four hours. From Iowa it will 
move northeastward and cause sev?re 
i gales over Lake Michigan tonight and 
■ over Lakes Huron and eastern Superior 
late tonight and Wednesday. Antici- 
pating storms of an exceptionally dan- 
gerous character, all shipping on Lake 
Michigan has been advised to remain in 
port and full advices have been given 
to all ports on the other lakes. The 
storm is also likely to cause severe 
thunder storm and squalls from east- 
j ern Iowa and eatern Missouri, over Il- 
linois, Indiana, soutliern Wiscon.sin, 
I lower Michigan, northern Ohio and 
Lakes Ontario and Erie. 

WILLIS L. 'MOORE. 
Chief U. S. Weather Bureau. 

HER GRAIN WET. 
Kingston, Out., Sept. 11.— The gn.in 
barge Alice, from Ogdensburg to Montreal, 
struck in the new channel near Cardinal 
and was towed, when it was found she 
had 2(»00 bushels of wet grain. The grain is 
part of the cargo of the steamer W. P. 
Ketchum and was shipped by Richard- 
son & Co., of Chicago. 

NEW LIGHTHOUSE AT POINT I'ELEE. 
Col. Anderson, engineer of the Dominion 
marine department, has gone to look after 
the construction of the new lighthouse on 
the middle grounds of Lake Erie, ojiposite 
Point* Pele.'. The lighthouse at the uoinl 
was destroyed bv tire last spring and the 
government decided to replace it by one 
farther out in the lake. 



alnd. Light— Alcona. Two Harbors. 

Marquette— Arrived: BoaT<} of Trade, 
NIpigon, Melbourne. Cleared: Wade, 
Brown, Conneaut; Continental, Holland, 
Cleveland; Presque Isle, Ashtabula; 
Quayle. Detroit. 

Buffalo— Cleared: Light— Fay, Presqufi 
Isle; Marquette. Gladstone, Cobb, Duluth; 
Murphy, Superior. 

Conneaut— Cleared: Light— Oliver, Du- 
luth. 

Lorain— Cleared : Coal— Roumania, Du- 
luth. Light— Cadillac, Marquette; Eden- 
born, Two Harbors.' 

Falrport— l-leared: Light— Bryn Mawr, 
Duluth. 

Ashtabula — Cleared: Coal — Sawyer, 
Hackett, Redfern, Portage; William Mc- 
Gregor. Marquette. Light— Mariposa, Me- 
rle's. Duluth; Hill, Ashland. 

Cleveland— Cleared: Coal— Wright. Du- 
luth. Light— Thomas Palmer, Naples, 
Madagascar, Norway, Amazon, S. M. Ste- 
phenson. Duluth. 

Sandusky— Cleared : Coal— Siberia. Du- 
luth. 

THE SAULT PASSAGES. 
Sault Ste Marie, Mich.. Sept. 11.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— I'p: Foster. 10:30 
last night; Rosedale, 11:30: Auburn, 12:20 
a. m.; AVestcott, Empire City. 1; Gettys- 
burg, Iron City. 3: John Ketcham. o:20; 
Yakima. 7:30; Swain. Packer, 9. Down: 
Monkshaven. 1 a. m.; Whitnev, Vega, 
Bangor. 1:10; Scranton, 1:30; Wiihelm, Nir- 
vana, Galatea, 2; Jay Gould, :?; Sheldon, 

' Quayle. Wade. 5; Presque Isle, 6:20; Ward. 

i Troy, 9:30. 

i Up yesterday: Sitka. Yukon. Centurion, 

I 1 ::?0 p. m.: I.,inden, Rugee. 2; Harvard. 3; 

. Jolmson, 4; Fillmore. ,t; McGregor, Smith, 
Roby, C; Schuck, 7; Rees. Norton. S; Sher- 
iffs, Minnesota. Ewen. Outhwaite. Barr. 
Secramcnto. Toltec. Zapotec, l-'arwell. 9; 
Foster, 10:3(); Rosedale, 11:30. Down: 
United Empire. 12:30 p. m. ; Maryland,. 
Llnd. 1:30; Cherokee. «:'hippewa, 4:20; Ama- 
zonas, Grampian, G::tO: Oadcs. 7:3t>; Wcs- 
cott. 8::!0; Cistle. Rhodes. Admiral. 9: 
Monkshaven, 10; Whitney. Vega, City of 

I Bangor, 11. 

PASSED DETROIT. 

Detroit. Sept. 11.— (Special to The iler- 
.nld. t— Up: llarvev Brown. 9:40 last night; 
Siberia. 10: Cadillac. 11:20; Edenborn. 3:30 
a. m. ; .Stafford and consorts, ,'i:4n; Thomas 
Palmer, i!: John Hill. »;:20; Corona, 6:?M; 
Faustiii. Eureka. t>:40; Oliver, 6; Briton, 
8:40; Maritiid. 10:2t>. 

Up vesterdar: Pentland, 4 p. m,; Amer- 
ica, G; Frick.7; Portage. 8; Pauly, S.40; 
I Devercaux, 9. 

PORT OF DT'LUTH. 
' Arrived— Wacouta. I^ake .Superior, crui.s- 
ing; Ccxl'orus, North Star, Northern Wave, 
Schuylkill, Buffalo, muse; Hunter. Ash- 
land, pass and mdse; Siemens, Oscoda, 
Filer, Corning, Lake Erie, coal; Wallace, 
Ashland, Huron. Iron King. Iron Queen. 
Mc Williams, L:*gonda. Lake Erie, li.ght for 
ore; Pientice. Halsted, Middlesex, Lake 
Erie, light tor lumber. 

Deparlt^d— Northern Queen. Buffalo, 
flour; Peerles*, Chicago, pass and flour; 
Yale, Bulgaria. Oglebay, tJueen City, On- 
oko, Emory Owen. Lake Erie, ore; Kal- 
kaska. Oakleaf, Strong. Commodore, I>ake 
Erie, lumber; George Gould, Buffalo, grain. 

OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. 

New York— Arrived : Anchoria, from 
Glasgow. 

Hamburg— Arrived: Doutschland, from 
New York. 

New York— Arrived: Kensington, from 
Antwerp. 

' Liverpool- Arrived: Cambroman. from 
i Montreal: Lake Ontario, from Montreal. 

Movilic? — Arrived: Furnessia, from New 
York, for Glasgow. 



STARTS IN. 



V YORK GRAIN, 

lept. 11. — Close, wheal, Sep- 
asked; December. S2»i,c bid. 
iber, 4i'/ic bid; December, 



D WHEAT BULLETIN. 
nf--f.'iur hours ending at S 
. Sept. 11: 



THE FLOUR STATEMKNT. 
Followin.g is thf rlour statement for Dii- 
liiih and Snoerior for the week ende* 
Ser.t. N. 19<Xt: 

P' '1 ly local mills N.Cv) 

!;• i>y rail 15ti,5tr» 

Expor.-s ••-.. 4.i<6) 

Total shloments 11'.315 

Stocks in store 2:>;t.oOO 

LIVERPOOL GRAIN. 

Liverpool/ Sept. 11.— Wheat, iiiiiet. >fed 
higner; September. 6s >sd; December. «:s 
2v<l. Corn, quiet, unchanged to >i,d nigh- 
• r; October. 4s 2'sd; November. 4s 2'^,,d: 
December, 4s 2*<4d. 

C*^ m CKIG&GO BOARD. 

Whftat strong— Qorn Eislsr— Oats 
Firm— Provisions Stoady. 

.•50, Sept. 11.— Wfieai was •luicf. bat 
i.tig early today. A good coinniissi-.>:i 
house deman I and covering by ihorto in- 
duced by firm Liverpool cablco. nnfavor- 
a!>.e wealle-r 111 ihe Northwest and smaller 
1. e«ipis . tlu' niark't lo a Ivaiic • 

.-harply. i- opened '8''''tc big ter 

al 7I';.''<7^.«- and sold to 71"ie. l>oc.'l le- 
1 ••it«tv w»'re S»>7 cars, 30 of c<>nlracl gra'Ie. 
.Mi Its and DiiUilh reported tKd 

(.1 list llij last week and l^»J2 a y ar 

ag". 

Uni'.er the stimulus of heavy cash busi- 
)i -.. ,1. :.,:.. ■ ,.K . ■!..... 1 t., 75'4^i%c and 
ci r at 7o'*''<i'4C. 

N' t.iken for i..\.- 

port and Tiiiti.t*"! Pus weif sold here. 

Corn was quiet and Inclined to be easy 
despite the wheat strength and light conn- I 
tr>' oiTerings. Loi-al traders sold fri>;y. ! 
Oi-tober opened I.^i^i'mC higher at ;;s'',t»c. ' 
touched :',ltc and then sold at 3*<^i'iiT'Me. Re- 
eelpls Wf."e 5-11 cars. 
Till (losing of eoiii was :;rm, Octcber , 
.H<- hi.L,hei- at- :t!w</ 's<'. 

Oats were firm :i!: ! fairly active, hi lp;>il 
bv wheat. Off»-rings were smab and .sealp- 
. is wer.' <m tht buyin.g side early. Octo- 
i>l)«n<»d a shade hilgher at 21'^c and 
'pts here were 427 car.s. 

CiUiet. but steady, 

>.] (^ash demand. Octo- 

7'-.c higher at .•5I1.,S.=;, 

I 'hen rallietl to Jll.Co. 

2':;c over yesterda.v 

^ , . s,"), "and then reacied 

^.'jf'. October nbs opened 2',2C higher 
$7.40 and sold to $7.42V'^-4,'>. 
Close, w'lK-at, September. 74SJ/Tic; Octo- 
ber, 7ri«H^'/'4e: Ncpveniber, ~:>\<it'6i-. Corn. 
Seid<mbcr. 4»iv.c; October. iW^e; NcAcin- 
b<r. :;t>^iiii' If. Oais, Stpfember. 21\ej C*< lo- 
22«-: November, 22->sC. Pork. Sept' m- 
.«ll.o7's: October. $ll.r.»j; Januar.\, 

■erabei Jan- 

. .f. ■ • ,w.. . i., ptembci. -r. Ocfo- 

$7.40- Jdnuarv. Jt».<)2Vs. Cash ^Thfat. 

^ ,■(.} ",;,r:.- Vr. ': r<»d. 7ia7(>r, No. 

No. 3 hard win- 

i;i ."I'lrinir. VI'..''. 



ST.ATTON3 
MINNEAPt 
DISTRICT 



Abxiiidri.i . 

Camiiliell 

Crookstou .. 
Detroit City 
(trand Meade 
G -anite Falls 
?.i;r:neai><dis 
New Ulm .. 
Park Rapids 
Wir- ' . 

Wo I n 

l)e\ ,, .^ i,,t':i 

l.,an;;<lon 

Lariniort' 

Lisbon ... 

IN'inbin;'. 

.Aber let n ... 
Millbank ... 

Mitchell 

11. dtiel,] 

ttisrrarek ... 

iMiIuth 

Huron 

La Crosse .. 
Moeirliejd ... 
St. Puil .... 
Winn.'p' ^ 



rKNTR.M 
STATION. 



LIS 



W 

p o 



r'mp'ture. I 53 



H 



: §^ = 

ir» a 

: I? 



.. ..('londy 

c'h'udy 

...i'loudy 

Cloudy 

V ...Cloudy 

Raining 

RuininK 

( 

RaiiiiiiLr 

Rainin;: 



«.'loud.\ 

....Pt cldy 

Cloudy 

<'loi'd.\ 

Cloudy 

t'loiid.vi 

— <'loudyi 
— Raining 

Cloudy 

...Raininc 



. {-; 



so 

I*. 

64 
70 
^t 

So 
!M> 
SO 
76 

.ss 

S6 
&l 
63 
«>4 
Mi 

t;4 

(i-t 

SI 
N«) 
Kli 
(i2 
71 
72 
.vs 
M 
s^ 



4S 
.=iO 
54 

.■.2 
UH 
«) 
ti2 
«U 
i>4 
64 
tiO 
41 

46 
52 
46 
S2 
34 
60 
54 
48 
Ml 
.'iS 

7t» 
a6 
64 
41 



, .-0 

i .1.2 
i I) 

, 
.IS 

ll.% 

2.ti.S 
IC.20 
! 

2.2(1 
,:;..".o 
I T 

' 

I t» 

; »i 

: .:i4 

.21.. 

I .4*1 

.12 


J.n 

' .12 

I .M 

I '» 

i:;.L'i 
.••1 



• .-.''ars ago gjvc Powers, 

I Frink, (L)em.l, 2.S.;?S>. 

I'hii .'^lii-vv.s a 1: n li)s« of 10 por 

tent and a Pt-m' ; lin of 22 per cent. 

delated returns 1 n.in Knox county ths 

al'u niiioii show the election of a l>cmo- 

eratie senator, the on!.>' one, proiiably, in 

the tniper branch of the legislature. The 

ntinii.. ' i>. i>i,.,.j-;iti,. representatives wll! 

!■• ■'ed over 1^<9S. Today's flg- 

ni o the ma.iorltle.s by which 

the four Hei'ubiican congressional candi- 

d use are returned. 

Ki\-. .Samui-1 !^ F'earson, a Baptl.^t 
miiiisi.'r. w.is ti>(t"d .-h> riff in Cunibi-r- 
land county. 



FISKTmGJT K*RD. 

Advirlisiiig Maii \^nk\n% Vigorous 
Kick <g)!ns( Eitradltion. I 

All day the municipal court ha.s lu^en 
I ikt n up with the case of \V. n. Lang-"- | 
dale and C. E. Hnen, charged with be- j 
Ing fugitives from ju.:tice, and \\ anted in ' 
West Superior for the alleged embezzl- 
ing of J420. At 3 o'clock the rase was 
a:!...urner! to give the .V.'isconsin au- 
th uities time to produ.^c more evidence 
why the two young men should be held 
for extradition. .Vtiorneys C. \. Cong- 
don and Solon L. Per: in are nting 
the two ine 1. nn 1 Williar.i . ;•, the 
.'tatc of ^ -in. 

This ai I Mr. Congdon stnted in 

(xuit I hut they would not fight again.'-t 
goir;,' back to Wisconsin were it not for 
th*- fact that they could not be a.ssuri.d a 
-•• I '-dy trial. 



the weikly governni'iit report a: 7 p. m. 

'Cotton sjiot closed quiet. Mi<Idlii;g up- 
lands, Winv. mliUlllrig .gulf, 10%c: sales, i.in 
bales, (.'otton fi;tiire closed sti-adv. Se))- 
tember, $Iii.l.*; Octobt-r. $9.91; November, 
?!».i;t>; l)<-cember. %\s.'<:\: Januarv, Jpl.iHi; Feb- 
ruarv. $9.4 •; March. $9.49; Aiiril, J.9.47; Ma\, 
V>\1, June, P^.V.■. July. $9.41. 

iHECOPrfcH srOCKS. 

The following were the closing pi :ees oi 
copper shares rejiorled by George Rupiey, 
Mill Board of Trade. 

.'.listoii. Sep:. 11.— Close: Adventure, 41,4 
'f/'i;; Ailoinz. I^s'i'^j; .'\ii;ieo!ida, 44''a4.i; Ar- 
ead;an, '-; Ar-i. i:<: Amilga- 

mattd, ■ .vriamic. _ :. Baltic, 2i'</ 

22; iJlrghani, 1. :iaiiza, 7.'iu:<94; Bos- 

ton *i MoataiK. jii; Boston Consoli- 

dated, 10>,.<(11; Butt! A- Bostr>n, t;2'''ni5; Csl- 
iinu-l & Hecia, 74il bid; Cenle:iniai, liP.iff/lT: 
Ci)chita. 7Ww>»'t; Copj.er Range, ISy^'f/in; 
Dominion Coal, n'^'.rW',; Elm Kiver, :'.',4rr;i; 
Franklin. 14'i,'i(i:.'4; Humboldt, 2:.c a.-ked: 
l.'.alella, 1 bid; Isle Uovale, :iii hid; Mass. 
(...;.:.. \t;. In.. :i -^^ -r,:i.,: .M.diawk, \~%<n\\: 

Dominion, is'.i'ir 



55 

^ p 



District averages. 
Temperature. 



'A 



s 



s» 



S.2. 
-1 1, 



l.-r 

S.' 

h. 
b. 
ti 
O- 
at 
to 
at 



ber 

$11 
t«' 

lliii 

Ijer 

N.» 

3 ) 

t.. 



Chicago 


25 


90 


70 


, T 


Columbus. 0. 


18 


92 1 


6S 





Des Moines . 


13 1 


!H1 1 


70 


1 M 


Indianapolis . 


10 1 


94 1 


«S 


1 *) 


Kansas city 


1 15 1 


82 1 


6.S 


, .1.. 


LcMiisville 


17 1 


9); 1 


ti,S 


M 


Minneai>olis . 


20 1 


74 1 


.".4 


1 " * 
1 • J_ 


(»malia 


i n i 


S4 


yA 


l.:» 


St. Louis .... 


1 n 


!d , 


70 


1 T 



lOxcessivo r 
sas. Nebrask 
r.ains over So 
and Missouri 
the Northwes 

• Not ineluo 

T. Indicates 
imum for yes 
ty-four hours 
dU:n time. 

NOTE-The 
Imum temper 
fall are made 
actual numb* 
"state of wu. 
lima of obser 



«'hi''Tr;". S*" 



ins have fallen ovei- Kan- 

and Minnesota, and light 

th Dakota. Wisconsin, lovva 

cooler weather pi avails In 

d in averages, 
napprtcial)ie rainfall. 'Max- 
Tday. •'Minimum for twen- 
ending 8 a. m., 75th merl- 

ivernge maximum and mln- 
tures and the average rain- 
up at each center from the 
of reports received. The 
thcr" Is that prevailing at 
ation. 

.IVE STOCK. 

t 11 -C.'irtle ret'eipts. 4'>>X 

and 6<i|> T'^'xin^-; 

to primv rteers, 

ni ■: dl um, $ t . aM't' -S oO . 

.:• feeders yteadv, 



GOYERNMERT'S ANSWER. 

Hopes There Is No Kink In Li's Cre- 
dentials. 

^^ .j-hingion, £•• pt. 11 —The ac'ir.g i:c-c- 
let.-ry of ..tatc has replied lo the edict 
transmitted yesterday by Jklinisttr \^ i. 
givtntT Lt Hung Chang extraordumry pow- 
• r.- lo iiegotiati- for pca<'C as follows: 

•Th* United Slates does not IV. 1 caib d 
up<in to txpriss any opinion at this tin; ■ 
as to tlif snfrieienc.v of Li Hung Chang s 
•luthority. but hopes it will transpire iha'. 
Mis credeiuials are full and autliorltali\< . 
not only i'ot negotiations but to enable 
him without delay to give assurance thai 
the life and property of Americars wiil 
henceforth be respected throughout tht 
Chinese empire." 



THET WAHTJO RESIGN. 

Pari.s. .Sept. 11.— The Journal Do.s D.^- 
b.its says, on llie authirily nf a demUv 
who recently dlscus.«;ed the situation 
with several cabinet ministers, that a 
majority of the cabinet favor tlie cab- 
inet resigning in a body before t>5 re- 
i'ssenibiing of parliament, on the groun i 
that the .gnvernment has a'compHshed 
the task for wbic'i it was c jiistituted; 
that the Dreyfus affair is ended; that the 
defense of the republic has been placed 
on a firm basis: that Ihe exriosition Is 
.•brut to be dosed, and that it woul! 
be best to resign in order to clear the 
lo'itical situation. The cabinet's re^ia- 
nifim. it is further asserit d. 'Avi'l do 
ii'vay wjfi numerous ititrrpt i? ifiotis cf 
.-.frikes, ae.'idpnfs at the exiKisilion and 
olher in- > hi- h threaten to caus" 

rtormv d m the c-'-amber. ami 

i'rfoidenf Lnubct would form i cbine' 
of Kenublican cjncentration. not m- 
< Indinr any of th^- present mini.ftere. A 
deeisK n, it is believed, will orobably be 
'«k*n at an early meeting of tlie "cab- 
inet. 



■iV.': Parrotl, 42(\t\2: 
Pioneer, I'oc asked; «.»>uincv, ll.jf/l.')0; Rhode 
Is, and. Tn'-'.: S.inia F. . A\fah. Tamarack. 221 
l>d; locumseh, 2Vi asked, Trl-Mountaln. 
H'cCj; Union Land, 3 asked; i"tah. :!0» .'o 
.nU: Victoria, 20.^1;: Winona, SSiV,; Woi- 
verinc\ 42'i^^4; Wyandotte. P-i'ciS; Zinc, 
IW/IO. 

LIVERPOOL COTTON. 
Liverpool, Sept. 11.— The cotton market 
was feverish t >day and prices were ir- 
regular, but they soon strengthened un- 
de:- the infliience of the advance in price 
in New York and iinfavorab;e Ameriean 
crop reports. Tlie spinners and maaufac- 
tuiHTS hav< be.^n bno.ved up with hopes 
Iha; a good crop wonlri insure pr )sp< rous 
1 iisiness in li^H. hut tin- dimitii. he * <:o;> 
|)rosi'i cts and tli(> dela.v in cxpo-tali. ):.:•* 
ir.>m tlrilveslon havo at^oiised gra\"i- aiiy- 
iety and are likely to had to serious tin- 
an, i.ii diflicuitics among the trad". 

LONDON CONSOLS. 
• I.,ondon. Sept. 11. 4 p. m— Consols for 
monoy, 9S 13-lS; for t'ae account, 93. 

NEW YOnir~MONEY. 
New York; Sept. 11 —Money on call nom 
inall.N I's per cent: prime mercantile j'ai>er, 
41/".', per cent: sterling <xch3nge, ste.idier; 
Willi actual business ia bankers bills ai 
$4.s'T.,,ii - for demiMid, and at Jl.M'^^a'.- 
for pcisted rates, $4.S4»i$4,8.".. and 

$4.ST . . \.; commerfial bills, $J.S2' 'f 
$4.M; Sliver certiflcales, fa'^ri^Mc: bar silver. 
•;2"'i.c; Mexican dollars. 49I4C. Government 
!<on.ls irregular, refunding 2s. when issuetl, 
rglstered, l''.3^j; coupon, 104; ?jS registered. 
l''9V4: coupon. lo;.%: new 4s, registered and 
coupon, 134; old 4s, registered. 114V1.: coupon, 
115*2; 5s, registered and c^oupcn. 111. 

CHIC.\GO MONEY. 
Chicago, Sept. 11.— fMearincs. r22.i:^'. .".:!7: 
bnl.inces. #2.70.'?.l.'i."; posted exchange, $4..s.".rt 
$4.!>.S'/(.: New York exchange, :',ilc di.<=count. 

EGGS KEEP UP. 

Kgg.^ continued their upward course. 
and some choice lots went at Wk cents, 
with the ruling figures around 14, aver- 
age lots ranging irom that tiguie to half 
a cent under. 

Butter was firm. 23@23i4 being asked 
for choice creamery in tubs, and 24(5241.^ 
for prints. Dairy was lS??i20 for fancy, 
and Ifii^^n for fair .grade. 

Poultry was steady at 10(*i'll for 
sj rings, and 9 f"r hens. 

.\pplc.s were easier, but litld at 52.25® 
?2.r5 per barrel. 

There was an ea.ier. feeling In Califor- 
nia peaches, but the prices held around 

Washington nlums \vere lower. VittQ.la 
cents being the figures at which they 
were held. 

Potafccs wore firm on account of gen 
era! rain. They were 35({^38 cents. 

Bran and shorts vfere up 50 cents, brat 



Saratoga, N. Y., Sept. 11— The Demo- 
cratic convention for the nomination of 
a state ticket met here today. Besides 
th? dcdegates, hundreds of persons were 
present to further the interest of various 
randidate.=> for state offices. Ix)ng be- 
foie the time for the asseiriblin.g of the 
convention a great crowd began to as- 
.seinble in the beautifully decorated hall. 

David i?. Hill's <-andid:ite 4or gov.^rn- 
or. Bird S. Color, comptroller of New 
York Cit.v, will be placed in nomination 
by Otto Kenmimer, of Kings" delegation. 
This creates a curious, but not unpre- 
cedented situation, fci*- acting nndtr the 
unit rule, his vote on the nomination is 
likely to go. with that of the Kings 
c^ounty delegation, to some other candi- 
date than Color. 

The c-onvention was called to order 
by the chairinan of the state committee. 
State Senator P. H. McCarren, of Nev>- 
York, was elected temporary chairinan. 
His address was devoted for the most 
part to state issues, particular tress 
being laid upon the management of the 
canal fund. He closed -with an appeal 
for harmorr^- in the party. 

Resolutions for the appointment of 
committees on credentials, resolut'ons, 
etc., were adopted, A delegate offered 
a resolution demanding that the attorn- 
ey gc-neral proceed without delay 
again.«t "that merciler-.s combination 
known op the ice trust and take such 
legal measures as will give relief to the 
suffering people." but the resolution 
was ruled out of order. The convention 
then took a recess until 12 o'clock. 

strIkeIroers 



Shamokin, Pa„ Sept. 11.— George Havt- 
lebin, secretary of district No. 9 United 
Mine Workers of America, announced 
today that the secretaries of the various 



MUST BK B1.X:)WN UP. 

Commenting on the sunken steamer Fon- 
■ tana. C.toI. J. W. Westeott. of Detroit, is 
reported to have said: "In view of the cir- 
oiinistancfs it seems strange to me that 
the government, the vesselmen and the in- 
surance companies carrying risks on lake 
I v.rsseis shoi.id not unite in demanding that 
the wreck of the Fontana be removed at 
the earliest moment. If the vessel is not 
raised, then the wreck should l3e blowii to 
pieces. The Fontana is a menace to pass- 
ing vessels. It is true some c-onipanies 
have insurance on the Fontana, and wcnild 
probably lose money if she were deslroved, 
but. on the other hand, these same com- 
panies are also carrying risks o-i other 
lake vessels. Siiould one of these vessils 
strike the wreck it might n-sult in still 
greater loss for tli»! Insurance c-oinpanios 
as well as vesselowners. Something shoiiid 
bo done about the matter al once. " 

TELEPHONE FOR LONG POINT. 

Officials of the Lake Carriers' a^socia- 
tion have asked the marine department of 
Canada to piece a telephone in tlio Hghi- 
house at Long Point, Lake Erie, as gnat 
numbers of vessels seek shelter from fall 
gales, and ;i telephone' at the ilghthou.se 
would be very serviceable. At present 
I there is no means of comnntnication with 
the mainland. 

! AMPLE ■WATER AT LORAIN. 

The depth of water at the entrance to 
Lorain harbor is now twenf.v-two feet. 
The dredge Gen. Meade has been al work 
all season for the government and has ex- 
cavated 115.000 yards of mud and sand. 
Besides deejiening the channel between 
the piers, a strip on each side of the iiar- 
bor entrance uOO feet in width is being 
dredged. 

% 

AMERICAN CHANNEL NOW DERP. 

Probably not all of the vessel masters 
are aware of it, but the American channel 
to the westward of Stag island, St. Clair 
river, has recently been dredged so that 
the very largest of the freighters may now 
make u.se of it. An effort is being made bv 
the Lake Carriers' association to have the 
channel lighted. This will, of course, be 
done, as the lighting must ncces.sarily fol- 
low the exi)ense to the government in- 
volved in the dredging. The new passage 
can now be used in daylight a ncl..id vantage 
will undoubtedly be taken of it, espccially 
b.v the downbonnd vessels, as soon as a 
few of the masters make a move in that 
direction. 

THAT PITTSBURG PIPE STORY. 
R. C. Wetmore, secretary of the Ameri- 
can Shipbuilding company, says that there 
is nothing in the pipe story sent out from 
Pittsburg about the big vessel deal. Tlie 
American Shipbuilding company h??s c'osed 



UNDER MARTIAL LAW. 

Dallas, Texa."*., Sept. 11.— A bulletin re- 
ceived at noon states that Governor Say- 
ers has placed Galveston city and island 
under martial law. Ad.it. Gen. Scurry 
is said to have ordered state troops to 
take charge at once. The order includes 
instructions that the troops compel the 
people to bury the dead. 

THE CENSUS. 

W'ashington. Sept. 11.— The census bu- 
reau announces the population of New 
Haven. Conn., is 10S,P27, as against 81,238 
in XS'M'^; increase 2(5,720 or 32. SS per cent. 

The census i)opulation of Worcester, 
Mass., Is 118,421, against 84,655 in 1K90; in- 
crease, 33,706. or 39.S9 i)er cent. 



HEW flPVEBTISEIIENTS, 
moved Their Business 

Have moved ilieir linsin<-^s from No. 18 
West First street to the Ha.ve« Block, cor- 
ner First avenue east and .Superior street, 
or No. 3 South First avenue cast, where 
they will co'Uinue to do Furnace Heating 
and Venti'.itlng, Cornic-c, Skylight, Sheet 
.Metal Ceilings and general sheet metal 
work, and ali k1nd:s of roofing, and where 
thf^y will be pleased to see all of their 
friends and customers. 

Now is the lime to get your Furnaces 
fixed up for winter. 



Painless Oentistry 

We gu.arantee to fill or extract your 
teeth without pain and furnish 
teeth with or without plates, at low- 
est prices for first-class work 
Bxamlnstion Free. 



Sn Sfs/;Cnt^V?f^i''?P f-r tonight. {;s^^.^?:-l?;;^,;rSi^^^r'\h5 

uhcn Pit.sident Mitchells instructions | i,ighest priced vessel of the lot will nd 
1 tr th" men to get ready for strike co.st more th:in $27.'i.0(Ki. or a lilfle more 



would be announced. The miners of 
the Shamokin di.sliict ate worked up to 
fever pitch in antici|iatiun of a strike, 
and if the order to go out comes b;.- 
Wodnesdriy night, the union -fllcials say 
there will not be a colliery in Northum"- 
beriand county in operation by Satur- 
day 



A FATAL EXPLOSION. 

One Man Is Killed and Four MorUlly 
Hurt. 

Philadclphi;:, Sent. 11.— One man was; 
instantly killed, four otheis arc at the 
point of death, and four more are seri- 
cuely burned, as the result of the ex- 
pli sion cf a .^team pipe in Baldwin's 
locomotive works this afternoon. The 
de.id man. and the four whose death is 
.expected, have not been identillod. 

CURRfER NOMINATED. ' 
Concord, N. H.. Sept. 11.— The Second 
ilistrici Republican eongreasional conven- 
tion today nominated Frank D. Cunder, 
01 Canaan, for representa;ive. 



ihan half of the fisinre named in the Pitts 
I>nr;r dispatch. Oflieials of the Pittsburg 
<*oaI company are interested in sem<' of 
the deals that were closed recentl>, but no 
vessels have be^in ordered by Pittsburg 
parties. 

THE DELAWARE DAMAGED. 
Hou.srhton, Mich., Sept. 11.— The schooner , 
Delaware ccdlided with the closed draw i 
of Portage Lake bridge yesterday, doing j 
y.;mt damage to the bridge and breaking in j 
the schooner's bulwarks for abinil ten 
fe< t. The morning was fog.e^y. and the Del- 
.iware was the last of thrc^ consorts in | 
tow of the steamer Mark Hopkins. Tin- 
bridge tender did not see the vessel's 
Ib'ht, and closed the draw against her, 
after letting the other consorts jiass. 



F. H. Burnett, D. D. S. 

Tap Floor Burrows Kiock. 

TAKE ELEVATOR. 

*^ouvenirs 
of Duiuth 



Chamb?r!ain & Taylor's 
Book 5(or8. 



SI 1.30 lo Milwaukee & Nsfurn, Vi^ 
Wisconsin Csntral Railway, 

Account Wisconsin state fair. Tickets 
on sale Sept. 8th to 14th, return limit 
Sept. 15th. 

■For further information call at office, 
4.10 West Superior street. 

W. M, STEPHENSON, 
(icneral Agent. 

No Get'=Rich=Quick §cheffie 

but honest execution guaranteed of 
orders in largf or small amounts. 

Wbeat, Grain and Provisions. 

Our "Blue Book " to date furnished free on 
appUcBlJon. We solttlt vour. orrespondenco. 



DANGEROUS OBSTRUCTION. 
Cleveland. S^pt. 11.- A dangerous ob- 
struction in Lake Erie was rei>orted by 
I Capt. English of the steamer H. V. Ket- 
cham yesterday The Ketcham ptisseci ji 
piec?e of breakwater about 30 b.v 20 feet 
in size adrift In the lake. It was then 
about fifty miles east of Southeast Fhonl. 

GOING TO THE ATLANTIC. 

C;p'^e!and, S< pt. 11.— The exodu.s of l.'<ko 
bulk steamers for the Atlantic coast will 
begin about Nov. 1 according to present 
indications. W. and H. A. Hawgood, own- 
ers of the steamers Eureka and Tampico, 
left for the seaboard yesterday, where 
they will conclude arrangements for thc.-^c 
.';hlp3 during the coming winter. 



Scalp and Coiopieiioii Treatmsiit 

Sc2lp treatment, facial treatment and 
manicuring. Beautiful hair switches. 

KNAUF SISTERS, l^'i:!^,,. 



I he best costs no more than tlse Inferior ltlrd$. Dnnb 

ANHEUSER-BUSCH BEER. 

Sold In Duiuth at 

The Ideal 3e8r Hall, 



NO ORP^ CHARTERS. 
Cleveland, Sept. 11.— (Special to The Her- 
ald. )— Probably not over a dozen wild 
charters for ore have been made here in 
two weeks, and yet if a few vess(«ls were 
wanted they eould not be had. the avail- 
able tonnage, is so limited that any demand 
in the grain trade would cause a stir. 

WHALEEACKS TAKE WHEAT 

chi'-ago. Sept. 11.— <Speci3l 'o The Hrr 

•lid )- Four whalebacks were Placed for 

v\heat at 2 cents to Buffalo They ha\<: 

been tied up at Erie for several we»k». 



and 
da. 



and Complexion Specialist 
— Switches, 50c to I25.00. 
Ideal Tonic and Skin Food 
never fails. Manicuring, 
Ch!.''opody, El''ctrolysis and IWassage. 

ni « SHMritr tt.,l>ala(ft 
nOJ rnrarAvMHW, 
Soyaeiar. 



mt BOYD, 



VESSEi. MOVEMENTS. 
Ashland- Arrived: Holland White 
Fnant, Harrison. Ca' " 
F.T. BUtS, 316 MaltO BlHI^ng, CHICABO. 1 J^'^ck.^Clearecl: Lumb. ve- 

MJ>,v:>r rKi'..^. a^,.,,i .TrT.^. I land. Ore— Lafayette, (.uiUitaui ; ii;trold, 

1 Meotar aisar^ Board of Trade Connelly Bros., Peshllgo, Whitaker, Cleve- i 



'II 



Jfe^^ 



l?i^S^H; DOORS. 

'ife-MAPttFLaQPINO. 
' )/ SCREENS, 



-^ 

1 

^ 




DEFECTIVE f>AGE 





^ 



/ 







^■^ 



im 



m I » I ■■ ■ I 



HHKaa 



■ I ■■^»»'»* 



F 5 'i^ 



rr 



THE DULUTH EVENING HEBALD, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1900. 



IW 



Only Evening Paper in Dulutli 

THE EVENING HERALD. 

AN INDEPCMDEmT 

MCWSPAPER. 

Publ steil «t Herald Buildlne, oao West Superior St 
Dulirth Print ng tnd PuMlthIno C«. 

.,.— ^--- «--- < Counting Room— >*4, two rlnRS. 
TWfMM CMK j Editorial Rooirs— 814, three rlng». 

cvatr cvemima 

aCUYtREO BY OMUUOL 

Smsle copy, daily ^..^^. .OS 

One month »*•• m4B 

Tbr<M months SImSO 

Bix months 09.00 

One Te*r «ta advance) BB.OO 

ILW t«r year. SOc for six months. Ito tor 
thre* months. 



Travers thought tl 
and secured permls» 
the day In a New Y 
house. He spent an 
temperature of tW' 
in a light summer 
when he emerged, f 
cheeks had been fro 
ened with pneumo 
will lose his nose 
so, he will not hen 
irritation of the mu 
nasal passage, whic 
of hay fever. But 
man to cure hay fe 



Entei-ed at Duiuth Postoltice as Second-Cias* Matter. 

Herald's Circulation 
High- Water nark... 

17,148 



JMK. CARS EG It 

A letter from H 
Pittsburg, to C. A. 
states that Mr. Ca? 
decided to Increase 
luth for the erecti< 
building from $50 
news has been rece 
the members of th 
were requested sot 
Oliver to prepare 
the cost of erectir. 
suitable to the pre? 
of the city. Repr 
Mr. Congdon to Mr 
latter that $50,000 
suitable building, a 
the facts before J 
form him fully in 
f:rowth of Duiuth 
country and its b 
his idea that the ; 
Carnegie should 
creased, and he 
United States Agricultural Department. ' gentleman the esi 
We.ittior Bureau. Duiuth. Synopsis of ,j^ _^ _. buildi 

weatter conditions fur the twenty-four ^^^ *^°^^ °^ ^^^^^ 
hours fading at 7 a. m. (Central time), creased about 20 p. 
Sept. ll.-Tho Texas storm lias moved ^^^^ ^^.^^ made, t: 
nor.hward to Tnwa. Southern %\ laconsm w ♦ .n 

and Eastern NtbraskSi. causing light to ; is equal to what $8 
hca.v rains ovor Oklahoma, Kansas, several months ag 
West.'rn Missouri. Nebraska. Western I r^„^„^„\^',^ 

Iowa, South Dakota. Western Wisconsin. Air- t-arnegie s 
Minnesota and the Lake Superior region. ] Duiuth will be wa 
The tarometer is high over Atlantic coa.^t ; ^ifi^on« anH 

and Northwestern states. Cooler weather ine citizens, anu 
pre.-alls in the Northwest. The weather > deeply thankful tt 
is cloudy and rainy over Dake Superior j^„^f_^ himself i 
and lartly cloudy elsewhere in the lake terestea nimseir i 
legion, with conditions favoring danger- 
ous northeast to northwest g.ilet; on Supe- 
rior, and dangerous southwest to north- 
west ;iales on Michigan and Huron. 
-Minimum temperatures tor the past 
twenty-four hours: 

\' ' 90 Mlnnedosa HO 

1 rd 6« Montf,'omery M 

i; k 63 Moortiead ffi 

Boston «.S New Orleans SS 



is an excellent Idea. ' Ing in its turn Its constitutional func- 
on to spend a part of tions; because McKinleyism means the 
rk cold storage ware- ascendancy of the money power in gov- 
hour in a room at a gmrnpnt, and therefore its continuance 
degrees above zero, ,„ po^er will transform US into a "stock- 

jobbing democracy" by "protective 
tariffs, by partnership between the 
treasury and private Interests, by sub- 
sidles, by an aggressive colonial policy." 
These are striking reasons, and they 
are stated In strong terms. Coming 
from a man who cannot be accused of 
any blind or narrow conservatism, or by 
er and lose his nqse? ^j^y reactionary conception of the Inter- 
national relations of the United States, 
they will command the attention of all 
thinking people. 



suit of ;elothes, and 
und that his nose and 
en. He is also threat- 
ia. It is possible he 
hrough frost bite. If 
ifter suffer from the 
ous membrane of the 
I is one of the effects 
vhat does it profit a 



THE WEATHER. 



S GMCXBKOaiTl'. 

•nry W. Oliver, of 
!ongdon, of this city, 
negle has generously 
his donation to Du- 
1 of a public library 
•00 to $75,000. The 



THE ASSERTIOXa TBl'E. 

The Herald has received the following 
communication with a request (or an 
ved with pleasure by i early answer to the questions contained 
library board, who therein: 

"During a rather animated discussion 



tional sum, as we' 
who first brought 
Oliver's attention 

terest. 



le time ago by Mr. 
n estimate showing 
; a library building 
mt and future needs 
.sentatlons made by 
Oliver convinced the 
ould not provide a 
d he decided to place 
r. Carnegie and In- 
regard to the rapid 
ind the surrounding 
ight future. It wa.s 
mount given by Mr. 
)e conslder?ibly In- 
forwarded to that 
mate prepared. As 
ig material has de- 
r cent since the esti- 
e gift of $75,000 now 
.000 would have been 

generosity towarls 

mly appreciated by 

they will also feel 

Mr. Oliver, who In- 

i securing the addi- 

as to Mr. Congdon. 

the matter to Mr. 

and enlisted his in- 



^^^^^^^i^^^^M^^^^^N^^WS^^M^^M^I^^i^^^ 




The Rounder 



Not more than a tliousand miles from 
Duiuth is a hotel clerk that is not only 
very popular with the male guests, but 
through his polite and gentlemanly atten- 
tions, always finds favor with the lady 
guests. A little incident happened the 
other day, however, that has made him 
very cautious of the ladles, and has 
caused the rest of the boys that are 
"next" to have a great deal of enjoy- 
ment at the clerk's expense. Stopping at 
the hotel for some weeks during the sum- 
mer was a young lady for whom the best 
to be had did not seem any loo good. She 
was a frequent patron of the liveryman 
and never took out anything but the best 
rig. One afternoon she liad ordered a fine 
turnout, and wishing to do a little trading, 
she asked the clerk if she could take one 
of the bell boys along to hold the horse. 
Altiiough they were very busy, the clerk 
thought she would be gone but a short 
time, so consented. He is wiser now and 
it is not likely he will make many votes says he will never let another boy go with 



That lazy liver of yours 
needs a whip. Ayer's Tills 
will stir it without stinging. 

All druggists. 25 cents a iKix. 

J. C. Ayer Company, 

Practica; Chemisrs. Lowell, Maw. 



Ajct's Sarsapifilli 
Aycr'j Pill J 
.Ave.-'' Ague Cure 



i Ayer"» Hair Vigor 

' Ayei's Clicrry Peciora! 

; Anpt's Com.itotir 



Rtf ittered by 
U. 8, Patent Office 



Huf'a! 



'»n 



]>a\eiiport . 

Der v-^r 

Detroit 

Dof'g^ City 



1 .. . ..,.i.>a ... 
Oreer Bay . . 

Ha\ re 

Helena 

}fii!'on 

^^^onville 



sas City .S») St. Paul 



The Herald recei 

..S») North Platte 74 . . . . . 

.M New York 82 to the fact that i 

..90 Oklahoma S4 Secretary Gage's ; 

..90 Om.Hha S4 . , ., 

..7S Pitt.sburg 92 •campaign scare 

. .S*^ Port Arthur <i0 Mr. Brvan's payin 

..68 Portland 78 , ■ u a k ♦!,« 

..70 Prince Albert 58 furnished by the 

..90 Qu'Appelle 62 rnent issued by J 

76 Rapid. City ..g uttle more conclus 

• •If by Secretary Gag* 

..78 view published In 

■ •^ nai of Commerce 

\]m Professor Laughli 

■•*^ Republican currei 

..(56 terview Mr. Gage 

••*> "I am satisfied 
64 

tablishes the goh 



.90 San I-'rancisco 

.74 Santa Fe 

.74 Shrevpport — 

.72 Spokane 

.SS St. Louis 



iN.n.)Xville 94 SaiiU Sre. Marie 

I>a C'-osse 88 Swift Current .. 

' i,'f'le8 72 AVashington — 

tc 74 Williston 

...... I" s 92 Winnemucca ... 

Mili-s Citv 6S Winnipeg 

Milwaukee 90 

, ASSAULT, unless 
Local forecsist for twenty-four hours , x„j « « « t* 
from 7 p. m. (Central timei today: Du laiea. 



lated. 

lutli. West Superior and vicinity: Showers legal-tender ciualit 
and i.oolfr tonight: generally fair Wed 
nesiay; brisk to high and probably dan 
gtrous northeast to northwest winds. 
H. W. RICHARI)SC)N, 
Local Forecast Official. 



away from the sil 
of the Vnited Statt 
a iiemarkable and 
do. * • • WhJ 
make to me if I 



Cni:ago. Sept. 11— Forecast until 8 p. m. 
tonorrow: Wisconsin — Severe thunder- 

sf . r> s this afternoon and tonight; cooler Mr. Bryan should 

Wednesday generally fair and .^^ treasurv TO S^ 

d cool: southwest gale shifting to ^"^ treasury ikj 

nortliwest with dangerous squalls. MInne- HIS LIMITED ^ 

sola- Fair Wednesdav tireceded by rain t-kot t ar« for th 

In east portion this afternoon and to- ^^^^^^-^^^^ i"- r 

niglit: cofder tonight. North and South ing the bonds? W( 

DaI:ota--Fair tonight and Wednesday; H.^»>o«s»t thp silver 

eo.. er tonight. Lakes Michigan and Hunm a^POS" ^"e snvci 

—Southwest gale shifting to ntirthwe.-t checks against it, 

thu .ifternoon an<i tonight with severe and u.^.^otarv- haH f»vt»r( 

.•■■-••MIS thunders., ualls. dangerous for b^tretary naa exen 

Uy all vessels to leave port. Storm policy of paying TT 

St signals ordered for Lake.s phpck' T believe 

Michigan and Huron. 9:40 a. m. l^ke Su- ^^^^*^ ■ ^ 

perior— High northeast shifting to north- drop below par in 
we.vt tonight; severe and dangerous 0^(^,0^ jg t^a 

squalls. ■ *^ , . 

have been taken b 

vent such a contii 

Mr. Gage was n( 

pose of creating 

then. On the cont 

convince the gold 

Republican party 

to more firmly es 

dard. But Mr. G; 

in that statement. 

"It is wholly 

some secretry of 

the INFANTILE 



«n#» Truxt 

bhotrn ItH 

Teeth. 



"When Mr. Hryan 
was ill West Virgin- 
ia last week, the 
Standard Oil trust 
showed Its teeth 

ane offered an Intentional Insult to the 

candidate for president who is pledged to 

do all in his power to estroy monopolies 

and curb the power of the trusts to rob 

the people. Stung by the great sensation 

which Mr. Bryan, by his magniticont 

sp€e(;hes against the trusts, imperialism 

and other Republican idols, made among , 

thf voters of West Virginia. H. U. Rog- | 

ers. of Virginia, a big man in the state silver dollars upo 

and a close friend of Stephen B. Elkins, of checks, when, 

head of the Stan<lard Oil pipe lines and money of the Unit* 



president of the Ohio River railroad, re- 
fu.'ed to let the Bryan private car be ai- 
tac h-vl to i regtilar train, as he was le- 
(juisted to do, and forced the standard- 
bearer of Democracy to travel in an or- 
Iniiry car. A wheeling dispatch says: 
"No such cxtraordinarv insult has ever 



into gold. These 
visions of the new 
fail to maintain t 
cept by the delib 
duty imposed by 
retary of the trea 



bC'^n put upon the candidate of a great Mr. Brian's elec 



party. It is no figure of .speech to say 
th:it the people of West Virginia, Irrespec- 
ti^e of party, are furious at the high- 
handed proceeding. It shames the repu- 
tation of the state for hospitality. It 
■was. moreover, an act grossly illegal, tor 
under the charter of the railroad as a 
common carrier It had no right to refuse 
the transportation of the car asked for. 
It is believed that Rogers" episode will 
carry thousa:uls of votes from McKinley 
to Bryan not only in this state, but In 
others. Tlv Republican managers admit 
that it is as unfortunate an incident as 
the famous speech of a New York clergy- 
man who unwittingly helped to elect 
G'over Cleveland and defeat James G. 
Blaine." In this connection, it is worthy 
of note that the Democrats are very con- 
fident of carrying West Virginia for l)ry- 
an. It is stated that in tlu- conttnos of 
Kanawha county, 1200 citizens who voted 
fcr McKinley in 1S9« have signed affidavits 
declaring their purpose to vote for Mr. 
Brjan this year. It is assured by high 
aathority that these 1200 new supporters 
of the Democratic leader are nearly all 
Republicans. Mr. Hanna'.> agents are bit- 
terly reviling the notaries public who al- 
lc>wed these affidavits, but the impressive 
pDlitical revelation remains. Men like ex- 
Serator Camden, who helped to carrv 
\,'e»t Virginia for Mcl-Cinlei:, are earnest- 
ly supporting Bryan now. 



standard would bt 
so long as the 
statute boak." 

Thus the secret, 
own scarecrow. 



HCAKKrHOW. 

tly directed attention 
complete answer to 
ttempt to create a 
over the danger of 
: bonds in silver was 
last treasury state- 
r. Gage himself. A 
ve answer was made 
himself in an Inte;- 
the New York Jour- 
f July 16 In reply to 
I's criticisms of the 
ey act. In that In- 
laid: 

hat the new law- es- 

standard BEYOND 

t is deliberately vio- 

s quite true that the 

• has not been taken 
er and paper money 
•!. It would have been 

disquieting thing to 
t difference would it 
leld some bonds and 
lirect his .secretary of 
>RT OUT SOME OK 
rOCK OF SILVER 

purpose of redeem- 
jld I not immediately 
n my bank and draw 
ust as I would If tie 
ised the more rational 

• with a sub-treasury 
hat sliver will never 
3ld. The crux of the 
. adequate measures 

the new law to pre- 
.;ency.*' 

t talking for the pur- 
a ••campaign scare" 
ary, he was trying to 

Democrats that the 
had kept Its promise 
ablish the gold stan- 
(?e went even farther 
He also salG: 
immaterial # whether 
the treasury pursues 
POLICY of paying 

these bonds Insteai 
IS I have shown, all 
1 States is convertible 
are the distinct pro- 
law, and they cannot 
le gold standard, ex- 
rate violation of the 
he law upon the sec- 
ury. In the event of 
ion I think the gold 
resolutely maintained 
aw remained on the 

ry has demolished his 



There are almost as 
many alleged cures Xetr Cure 

f'T hay fever as there Eor Uau 

are victims of that Eev^r. ^ 

iiniileasant malady. 

Indeed it is seldom that one sufferer from 
I ay fever can be cured by the remedy 
vs«-d by another. A novel cure has re- 
cently been adopted by George A. Travers. 
sj New York artist, but It will hardly meet ' acquisition was 1 
wi.h popular approval. Up to date. It is „j^j f^^ another 
.aid Mr. Travers has tried over 3000 dif- p^^j^^ ^^ ,,.^^.. 
feient remedies, but none of them avaJled. 
He was told last week by a friend, how- 
ever, that inasmuch as hay fever ceases 
on the appearance of frost, this cure of bility. a preside 
nature might be anticipated by spending . ticlans and publ 
an hour or au in a cold storage room. Mr. live branch of I 



One of the stroi 

in Mr. Bryan's be 

Secretary Olney, 

have a great effec 

ocratlc candidate 

ocrats and other i 

do not agree wltl 

the Chicago plat 

declaration of thi 

on the paramoui 

and militarism. 

choice, as in 189t 

what he regards 

He has drawn 

ment of the Mc 

and his notes of 

nation will hav< 

widespread echo 

McKinley as tht 

he is a "syndic; 

stnting the cont 

by money in the 

cause he stands f< 

kind -grabbing v 

either in the den 

or In consideratio 

has saddled us 

sponsiblllties fi 

millions of the t 

savage, people c 

Mr. McKinley'i 

policy pursued 



means militaris 



H l\UtCTJ!iEXT. 

sest papers yet issued 

lalf is the letter of ex- 

ind it cannot fail to 

in favor of the Dem- 

among the gold De;n- 

dependent voters who 

many of the issues of 

orm, but support the 

Kan.'^as City platform 

• issue of imperialism 

With Mr. Olney the 

is evidently between 

IS evils. 

i remarkable indie t- 
<lnley administration 
warning and condem- 
a far-reaching and 
He now regards Mr. 
greater evil, because 
ted president." repre- 
ol of the government 
interest of money; be- 
r a policy of greed and 
hich. "without excuse 
inds of national honcir, 
I of national interests," 
"with the gravest re- 
r some eight or ten 
ivage, or at best half- 
the tropics;" because 
"tactless and brutal 
since the Philippine 
lade" was "but the sig- 
nore costly, bloody and 
because McKinleylsiVi 
1 and all its attendant 
it without responsl- 
nt sul>servient to poll- 
■ traders, and a legisla- 



on the political issues of the day, the 
undersigned made three a.-'sertions 
which were very vigorously denied by a 
party of live gentlemen who were Inter- 
ested in the debate to the extent that 
the votes of the five men depended upon 
the truth or falsity of my assertion, and 
we ask The Herald to decide the ques- 
tion for us. 

"The first assertion was that the mints 
of the I'nlted States are coining silver 
money at the ratio of 16 to 1. 

•'Assertion No. 2 was that any corpora- 
tion or individual forwarding $^'00 in gold 
or greenbacks to the United States trea- 
sury at Washington would receive in re- 
turn $500 worth of silver coin, same being 
coined in the United States mints, and 
that the government would pay the ex- 
press charges on same to it.s destina- 
tion. 

"Assertion No. 3, that the present ad- 
ministration has practically given over 
to the English government a tract of 
land in Alaska purchased by the United 
States government from Russia, and 
that said land was ceded to British gov- 
ernment by Secretary Hay, and that the 
said tract of land was never under the 
British flag, my meaning being that it 
always had been either Russian or 
American territory. 

"The five gentlemen who were inter- 
ested in the controversy did intend to 
vole for Mr. McKinley, but have each 
and all agteed to vote for Mr. Bryan 
should my assertions be true." 

The gentleman who made these as- 
sertions is correct as to the first t-.vo. 
and his third statement is practicallj* 
correct. 

The United States mints are coining 
sirxer money at the ratio of 16 to 1. They 
are coining silver dollars under the au- 
thority of an act passed by a Republi- 
can congresss, and signed by President 
iMcKlnley on Jan. 13. 1898. The silver 
ciol'.ars are being coined at the ratio of 16 
to 1, because that is the legal ratio. From 
March, 1898, to June. 1900. the govern- 
ment coined 52,177,824 silver dollars. 
From March 1 to June 30 of the present 
year the mints turned out 9,578.512 silver 
dollars, cpined at the ratio of 16 to 1. 

It Is true, as claimed by the writer of 
the above letter, that the government 
will send $500 worth of silver coin to any 
address on receipt of $500 In gold or 
greenbacks, and the government will 
pay the express charges on the silver to 
its destination. 

Secretary Hay has not "ceded" to the 
r^nglish pnvernment any part of Alaska, 
liecause a permanent cession of territory 
cannot be made l)y him without the ex- 
pressly given authority of con.gress, but 
he has gone as far as possible in that di- 
rection by entering into a modus vivendi 
with the British government by the 
terms of which a new "povlslonal boun- 
dary" Is established betweeij Alaska ancl 
the British possessions. It is estimated 
that this change of line agreed to by 
Mr. Hay gives away about 1500 square 
miles of American territory. The land 
thus "temporarily" given to Great Bri- 
tain includes the Porcupine mining dis- 
trict, where there is considerable goid. 
which is suppt5sed to be the reason why 
the Canadians were so clamorous for It. 
Yet there is no room for doubt about 
this territory being a part of Alaska, 
purchased from Russia. The boundary 
line has been heretofore where it was 
when the territory was bought, and had 
been for generations ' before. All the 
maps showed it so. and as late as 1897 an 
atlas gotten nut by the London Times 
had the boundary line down according 
to the claim hitherto made by America— 
and scarcely disputed. The territory 
now yielded was never under the Brit- 
ish tlag before. While technically the 
concession is only temporary, every one 
knows that when this strip of territory 
is thus yielded, it will be much more 
difficult ti get It back than It would 
hive been to keep it in the first plaer-. 
Mr. Hay's action has been severely con- 
demned by leading Republican journals. 
In view of these facts. The Herald l)e- 
lieves that the five gentlemen interested 
in the controversy are. by the terms of 
their agreement, in honor bound to vote 
for Mr. Bryan, as the three assertions 
are true. 



for Van Sant. 



A recent London dispatch mentions the 
fact that a society of British capitalists 
still has in its possession Confederate 
bonds of the face value of $40,000,000. Be- 
sides there bonds, English capitalists still 
hold about $25,000,000 of bonds of Louis- 
iana. Mississippi and Virginia, issued when 
they were In rebellion against the federal 
government, and also large amounts issued 
by other Confederate states. Perhaps 
now that England and the United States 
are on such extraordinarily friendly 
terms, it may be hoped by these bond- 
holders that our government will before 
long generously liquidate them. 

If an old letter just published is gen- 
uine. Gen. Sherman wrote in 1S80: "It 

doesn't make any difference which parly 

wins; neither will do any good. The real 1 Chicago Chronicle: Chairman Payne of 
ciuestion is: Which -will do the least ; j,,g Republican national committee has 
harm?' Though tinged with a pessimistic , giy^n q^ j^is forecast of the presidential 

election. Newspaper readers have been fa- 



a lady when he knows sne is on a shop- 
ping tour. She left the hotel about 2 
o'clock in the afternoon and never showed 
up there again until nearly 6 o'clock. 
Walking up to the desk to ask for some- 
thing, the clerk took her to task for keep- 
ing tiie boy out so long, telling her that iic 
did not let her have the boy for a whole 
afternoon. Toward the close of his protedt 
the clerk said: 

"It is now nearly 6 o'clock, and I think 
that If you keep the boy until 6 o'clock 
I will charge you $14." $ 

This seemed to please t'ne young lady Im- 
mensely, and with a sly wink at the other _ „ -., ,r . , ^ •, . 
boys who were close by, she quickly tg- \ Faculty of th' Imversityot \ irgnita 
lorted: I 

"Oh, no, I would rather give $20 and I 




lITHIA 
WATER 

OF VIRGINIA^ 

springs Nos. 1 and 2, 

A Natural and Powerful Antidote 

FOR URIC ACID OR 
GOUT POISON. 



Alexander Haig, M. A., M. D., Oxon., F. R. C. P., London, in hi^ work on 
"Uric Acid in Causation of Disease," gives Excess of Uric Add in ihe Blood as 
the cause of Qout, Kheumacisai, Calculi of the Kidney and Bladder, Albumi- 
Duria, Brjght's Disease, Heart Affections, Nervous Depression, Nervous 
Headache, Neuraljiia, Epilepsy, Insanity, Abthma, Suicide, Bronchitis, Dys- 
pepsia, Eczema, etc., etc. 

This Water Superior io ali otiisr Litliia Waters and Lithia Tablets. 
It ^*8TAM0S ALONE'' 

(n Uric Acid Conditions. 

Dr. P. B. Barrinser, Professor of Physiology and Hurgery and Chairman of the 



of the boy.-, they simply howled. 

ESTIMATES ON THE ELECTION. 



hue. there was a good deal of truth in the 
aphorism. 



The administration organs that are 
counting on the West .supporting Imperial- 
ism because they suppose that section to 
be less intelligent than the East may find 
later on that they have miscalculated. 

Here Is another testimonial to the su- 
perb climate of Colorado. A woman rolled 
1»X)0 feet down a mountain in that state 
and was alive when she arrived at the 
bottom. 



As oon as David B. Hill began to talk 
of political corruptionlsts. Boss Crokcr 
got mad and said h<' was becoming per- 
sonal. 



CHEERY CHAfF, 

Chicago Record: "What would the world 

do without doctors?" 

'Well, there are our greataunts and 
grandmothers." 

Detroit Journal: Some fish are saved 
from being suckers tmly by being lob- 
sters. 

(Cleveland Plain Dealer: "Why do some 
women so strongly oppose the shirt waist 
for men?" 

•'They look upon men as such a bitter 
pill that tb<v can't take hime without a 
coating." 

Ind- s Journal: "Do you believe 

that •' Americans continually fi.x an 

admlrius ^aze on the New York 400?" 

'•Naw; tU.WfJ.tJ^it* of us never think of 
them at all until th«\v go abroad and do 
something to disgrace our country." 



Philadelphia Press: "Why do you leave 
vour windows open at night? Aren't you 
afraid of burglars?" 

"Yes. that's the reason. If I kept the 
windows shut they'd probably break the 
glass." 



And now Maine has spoken. Of course 
there is a Republican majority of 30.000 or 
more. No one expected the Democrats to 
win. But it is significant that there is a 
Republican loss of about 11 per cent and xoo well you know 



Washington Star: "You know," said 
Senator Sorghum, reprovingly, "I told you 
that what 1 wanted from you was a good 
breezv speech." 

"Well." answered the professional ora- 
tor, "I thought that was what I gave you. 
Nearly everybody who heard it said my 
argunrients were only wind." 

Washington Star: "I suppose you ex- 
pect your boy to be one of the great men 
of Ihe century," remarked the summer 
boarder. 

"No," answered Farmer Corntossel, "T 
had hopes, but he took off his striped 
Kwe;iter. put his bkvcic away an' now he's 
plnln' fur an ortermoblle." 

Detroit Jounal: "Be as wise as a .ser- 
pent!" we suggested. 

The distraught wife wept afresh. 

"If you but knew. " she exclaimed, '•how 
extremely sensitive my husband is to any 
impression even remotely suggestive of 
sernentsl" 

Plainly, here was a household wherein 
peace cmld be restored only by the exer- 
cise of the utmost tact. 

The Autumn Girl. 

Hark! 

Do you hear afar off 

Dim mysterious throbbing strain 
Ot wondrous melody? 

It Is the golden rod 

Beating its stalks against the meadow 
breeze 

To time her coming. 

Soon the sounds will swell 

Into a gladsome, gleesorae song, 

.\ march triumphal. 

That's her cue 

And with a swirl, a swagger and a swish 

Enter the Autumn Girl of Nineteen Hun- 
dred! 

From the sea, the t^hore, the mountaintop. 

Yacht deck and hotel porch 

She swoops upon us, 

A bloomv-eyed, sun-kissed symphony of 
girl! 

About her clings a certain sadness 

For a mad. glad summer. 

And not one trace, one whittle nor one jot 

Of a'.l the riante rampantness 

That marked the vear's high noontime. 

In her eyes, the sky and sea have left blue 
distances. 

The waves have put a tangle in her hair 

Brine-odored, glinting like golden sand 

Touched by the sun to flame. 

But why write madrigals like this 

To her? 

She wots not of a rhyme 

Just now; 

She's busy hunting lotions, almond creams 

And other freckle chasers 

To touch her tawnv cheek 

And bleach her tilted nose. 

For while you think her very beautiful 

And mayhap tell her so. 

She'll let you understand 

That she's a perf'-t t fright 

And basnet worn a hat all summer! 

oh. cheerfulest of liars. 



miliar for many years with the tables of 
advance estimates which jiolitlcal manag- 
ers furnish the press to encourage theii- 
friends and to discourage their enemies. 

Mr. Payne claims 241* "certain" electoral 
votes for McKinley. His claims Include 
California, Conmclicut, Illinois. Kansas, 
Minnesota, New Jersey, New York, Soutli 
]>akota and Wisconsin. These statu.*, 
most of which are not certain for the Re- 
publicans, but are doubtful, have 114 elect- 
oral votes. It is preposterous to claim 
ihem all as certainly Republican. If three 
or four of the enumerated states should be 
lost by the Republicans their defeat would 
1)0 assured. 

Mr. Payne give as the doubtful stales 
Delaware. Kentucky. Maryland. Nebras- 
ka. West Virginia an<l Indiana, with a 
total electoral vote of lifty-three. He con- 
ledes Bryan 145 certain electoral votes. It 
reriuires 224 votes to choose a president. 

It Is singular that Mr. Payne did not see 
tile i)orieiii shadowed by these figures. 
They involve so many uncertainties af- 
fectint^ the result that an admission of 
Republican defeat may be inferred. The 
tables of sinister estimates must have 
been framed to scare working Republi- 
cans. 

In order to energize all tJie forces of the 
Republican party— to call into action every 
element of strength— Republican^ must be 
thhroushly alarmed. To make Republi- 
cans work through all the lines of the rank 
and file they most be "scared out of their 
boots." This is traditional. 

To make Democrats work all along the 
lines of the rank and file they must be in- 
spired with an assurance of "victory. They 
must see \isibly the triumiih iieforc them. 
Then their utmost energies will be dis- 
played. 

In this light Mr. Paynes eetimates 
should be interpreted. His figures shouM 
create a Republican '*scare." If that was 
the object another effect may be produced. 
If the Republicans acknowledge that they 
are alread.v half beaten the encourage- 
ment for Democrats is of the highest 
value. 

The returns from the Vermont election 
furnish a valuable indication. Vermont is 
a certain Republican state. If the Repub- 
lican majority is greater or less It amounts 
to little in ordinary years, liut if the 
changes in the vote this year are causeii 
by Republican opposition to Imperialism 
the returns have a great meaning. 

The ratio of the lostes and gains in the 
vote of Vermont since 180« is iihenomeiial. 
The Republican loss is 10 per cent. The 
Democratic gain is l:! j)er cent. 

This change Indicates but little in Ver- 
mont. But the same ratio of losses and 
gains applied to the states closely divided 
in the pollti<.al vote would give Bryan 
enough electors to actually swamp his op- 
ponent in the electoral college. 



"In more than twenty yrars of practice I have used LithIa as an anti-uric acid 

take you." ' agent many times, and have tried it in a great variety of forms, both in the NATU- 

Witii that she smiled and left, while the RAL WATER:* and in TAttLETs. As the result of this experience i have no 

clerk hastened to get behind the cashier's hesitation in stating th-^t for prompt results I have found nothing tO compare 

desk to hide his blushes. As for the rest DirBWM* 0% m «»» in orcventinz uric acid deooftlts 

with DvFffAlO LffnUII nflJER imhebodv. My experience with 
it as a solvent ot old existing ueposils (.vaicub j has been relati\ely limited, and 1 hesi- 
tate to compare it here with othe*- fnrmv to tbeir disadvantage, but for the first class 

^etTort'Tfeel'that BUFFALO LlTHl/l WATER STANDS ALONE." 

Both Springs 1 and 2 are powerful Ncr»e t ^J■liCli. No. i is also a potent Blood 
Tonic, and is etipecially indicated In all" cases where there is Poverty or 
Deficiency of Blood. In the absence of these symptons, No. 2 is more es- 
pecially indicated ., 

Buffalo LiTHIA VI!ATER «* ^^^ ^'^ »>y G^^-^^'-s *^^ Dmeelsts ^ nerany. 

Testimoiiia ^, wnicii dety ali imputation or questions, sent to any address. 

PROPRIETOR, RUFFALO LITHIA SPRINGS, VIROINIA. 

springs are < p.>n for guests from June 15 to October 1st. 

They are reached from all directions over the Danviile Division of the Southern Railway. 



■ McKinley and the reversal of his iioliey. 

I He will find these reasons stated weightily, 
judicially and with perfect fairness. No 
man who l.s honestly in search of lipht and 
guidance can read Mr. Olneys lrlt<4' with- 
out reaching the sime conclusion as the 
author of the letter. 

' Philadelphia Times: This is one of the 
most interesting declarations of the cam- 
paign, and it is all the more slgnificent be- 
cause Mr. Olney has none of the pre.1udices 
of an anti-expansionist, but has lilways 
taken a very broad view of our foreign 
polic.\'. There is a large class of consei va- 
tive Democrats with whom not even Mr. 
Cleveland himself carries as much influ- 
ence as his clear-headed and forceful pecre- 
tar.^•, and there can be no doubt that Mr. 
Olney's pdherence, however grud.ifingly 
yielde<l. will be helpful to Bryan's cause. 



A I'nnieky Suf/geHtion. 

Washington Post: Perhaps there will be 
sufficient time to withdraw in case China 
proposes to settle the matter by selling u.s 
a few islands. 



MR. OLNETS LETTER. 

Philadelphia Itecord: It i.- doubtful 
whether Mr. Bryan, if his lungs should last 
liim for the next sixty days of active cam- 
paigning, could do more for himself Ih^n 
ex-Seeretary Olney will have done for him- 
self by the publication of the letter which 
appeared in the New York World recently, 
announcing his determination to vote lor 
Bryan electors. Mr. Oiney Is strong in 
point of clear statement and his arraign- 
inent of the Republican party leaves no 
weak spot untouched. He is more forcible 
in that he does not appeal to the weakne.ss 
or prejudices of the masses or to the spe- 
eial interests of animosities of the classes, 
but to the sober judgment of patriotic and 
thinking citizens. 

Springfield Renul>lican: The former sec- 
retary of state rias written a letter whose 
i)oldnVss and incisiveness will instantly ar- 
rest popular attention. This letter con- 
firms the Impression we first received from 
certain of his recommendations to congress 
regarding gre^at rjuestions of labor and 
capital, and from his defense of the income 
tax before the supreme court, that Mr. Ol- 
ney i.-i a genuine friend of the common 
people and a true supporter of that democ- 
racy which embodies the main hope of the 
masses in future years. 

Baltimore Sun: If there be any gold 
Democrat who is in doubt as to his plain 
duty in the coming election, let him read 
ex-Secretary Olney's letter to the New 
York World. He will find ther«in the most 
convincing reasons for the defeat of Mr. 



IOWA Q!RL'S HORRIBLE DEATH. 

Dragged Through a Stumpy Pasturs 
By a Frightened Horse. 

Sioux <Mty, Iowa, Sept. 11.— The lit-yciir- 
o!d daughter of a farmer near Cushing. 
this county, while leading a horse to wa- 
ter became tnngled in the halter. Thv, 
horse took frighi and dashed madiy across 
a pasture dra'^ging the girl by the rope. 
The land had but re^-entl.v been cleared of 
trees and at every frantic plunge of the 

l>ig Percheron the girl struck against some 
.slump. 

When finally her frightened sister wl".- 
was leading "i'.nother horse, found the 
mutilated girl at the further side of the 
pasture, where the horse had leaped ;i 
fence, the l»aller breaking, hardlv a 
shred of clothln.ijr remained on her oody, 
which was covered with blood from toi- 
rlble wounds penetrating the flesh. Both 
sides of lier jaw were broken, and inltiiial 
injuries soon ended her agony. Tlie girl's 
brother was killed in a similar way ten 
years ago. 



BASEBALL 

AMERICAN LEAGUB. 

At Milwaukee— Milwaukee, 1: Detroit, n. 
At ChieaK"'- Cleveland, :;; Chicago, 2. 
At Minneapolis— Minneapolis, :$; Buffalo. 
0. 

NATIONAL LEAGUE. 

At Philaiielphia— First game: Philadel- 
phia, 6: (^hicago, 0. Second game: Philadel- 
phia, ."); Chicago, 2. 

At New York— St. Louis. 12: New York. K. 
■ At Brooklyn— Pittsburg, «; Brooklyn, ,>, 

AMERICAN LEAGUE. 

Played. Won. Lost. Pr Ct. 

(~"hicago 12t; ?•; r,0 .00:5 

Milwaukee 12',t 72 57 .i.".S 

Indianajioli;! ...127 6S ii? .5.m 

Detroit ]:n 6S rt! ..'dO 

Kansas Citv ..]:!0 f.:! r.7 .4S.', 

Cleveland 127 60 ♦;7 .472 

Buffalo i:tl r.S 7:! .41:: 

Minneap(dis ..131 51 SO .38.^ 

NATIONAL LEAOUF:. 

Played Won. I.ost. Pr Ct 

Brooklvn !<»!• 6.'. 44 ..V.HJ 

Pittsburg 114 65 4!» .57ii 

Philadelphia ..no :>~ .^i .olii 

Chicago 114 'ii 59 .,4«2 

Boston HI 5.'^ 58 .477 

Cincinnati ....112 :<R .".3 .47.'{ 

St. Louis Ill .52 5« .4»K 

New York Ill 40 65 .414 

Have you ever realized the sterlin.r 
worth of the Gordon hat? 



AMUMEMCItm. 



FieHTJSOFf. 

Ryan Cancels His Data With Moffatt 
at 'Frisco. 

San Francisco, Sept. 11.— The Tommy 
Ryan-Moflfatt fight for the njjddleweight 
championship of the world, which was 
scheduled for tonight at Mechanic pavil- 
ion, has been declared off. Ryan, who 
has been suffering from a stomach ailment 
for several days, has decided to pay the 
forfeit and cance iii.i date with Moffait. 
The National club has substituted Al 
Ncid for Ryan. 



ON WAITING ORDERS. 
Washington, Sept. 11.— By an order i.s- 
sued by the navy department. Rear Ad- 
miral J. C. Watson, recentlv in command 
of the naval forces on the Asiatic station, 
is detached from the cruiser Baltimore and 
ordered to proceed to his home and wait 
orders. 



Miss Oiselle D'Unger 

Announces lier annual topics of lectures, 
single or in course for Clubs, Church 
and Drawing Room, embracing His- 
tory, Art, Literatuie, Drama. 

A limited rumber of pupils accepted 
for Dramatic Training and residence 
provided. Correspondence requested. 
Circular on application. 

Address 840 Fine Arts Building, 

Chicago, ills. 



LECTUREON CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 

By Juds* Joseph Ciarictoii, 0} Orntlia, 

At the LYCifUM THEATER, Thursday evening. 
Sipt 13th. ,u S o'clock. Iiivitation cards can be 
obtained at the door. Admission frte. All are 
cordially invited. 



It stands alone, it towers above. 
There's no other, it's nature's wonder, 
a warming poultice to the heart of man- 
kind. Such is Rocky M )untain Tea. 35 
cents. Ask your druggist. 



PAVILION 

GREAT success; 

Sherman & Belmont's Company In 

"IN DISGUISE" 

Flrst-Class Vau<*eville ProRram. Tonight 8: 1 5 



a Democratic gain of 18 per cent. The 
Republicans made a strong campaign, 
flooding the state with their best speakers 
including Senator Fairbanks of Indiana 
and Senator Davis of this state. George 
Fred Williams, of Massachusetts, and gno 
other speaker were the only Democratic 
campaigners from outside the state. 



The Boston Commercial Bulletin is giv- 
ing Its readers a large dose of poppycock 
In Its assertion that the failure of the Re- 
publicans to win as great a victory ia 
Vermont in 1900 as they won in 1896 has 
caused a dullness In the Boston wool mar- 
ket, which is dull pretty much all the time. 
Are we to suppose, asks the St. Louis 
Post-Dispatch, that the Republican de- 
cline in Vermont is also keeping down pig 
iron? 

A Washington dispatch says that Di- 
rector of the Census Merrlam expects to 
get Into the campaign in Minnesota In t!to 
latter part of October and will "make sev- 
eral speeches towards the wind-up of the 



The peach crop is no failure, 

Autumn Girl. 

Now you are here! ^ , o 

—KATE MASTP:RS0N, In New York Sun. 

tilanifieant Sitenee. 

Montg'omerv Advertiser: As well as we 
can understand It, Tom Reeu and Ben Har- 
rison are trying to determine which can 
I L* silent most eloquently. 

Vonflirtinff Meatfum. 

Chicago Times- Herald: A man who will 
eat oysters and wcar.a straw hat at the 
same time Iwis no right to expect to be 
honored by his children. 1 

The Bona' Xighttntire. 

Baltimore News: The vision which both 
Croker and Piatt see In their nightmare 
dreams bears the visage of Coler. 

.dre Thet/ Hoodooed ¥ 

Sherliurne Count v News iRep.): The 
Democrats of this congressional district 
seem to be hoodooes. After securing the 
consent of a bright, clean, able young man 
like Senator Baldwin to sacrifice himself 
and be a candidate for congressman, they 
deliberately go to work and turn him down 
for a man whose record is little better than 
that of a ward politician. We expect that 



campaign." Certainly Governor Merrlam Judge Morris will be elected no mat tor 
should make a few speeches for Capt. >ho the candidate on the Democratic ticket 
Van Sant. because 

ble/- 



.. , .^ , IS. but It is funny how the Democrats al 

i »aii oaiii.. u^-i-.iuoc me latter always y^.jjys miss an oppi^rtunity to be "respecta 

le government abdicat- trained with the Merrlam machine. But 



1 



Ladies' 

Shirt 

Waists... 

Our entire stock of 

Wash Waists will be 

put on sale Thursday 

morning at 8 a. m.; 

formerly sold at 49c up to $1.75. 

YOUR PICK OF THE LOT 

25c Eacli. 




We are simply making 
room for our Fall and 
Winter purchases — at 
the same time illustrat- 
ing our method of 

GLEANINQ 
HOUSE, 

Our advertisements 
imbue the people with 
confidence because you 
all know we say what 
we mean, mean what 
we say, and do as we 
advertise. 




«• 



t 



\ 



i 



\ 




DEFECTIVE PAGE 








rHR DTTLUTH EVENINH HEHALD. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1900. 



For buyers who give price first 
place we have a good Piano at 

For those who want a better, we 
show an excellent Piano at 

Where a still more costly one is 
wanted it is supplied at 

Each one a favorite and every one "ully warranted. 



$148 
$225 
$318 



DONATION 
INCREASED 

Andrew Carnegie Adds $25,- 

000 to Hit Gift For Du- 

luth Public Library. 



H. W. OLIVER 6ETS IT 



DDLUTll MUSIC CO. 

Largest Piano House at the Head of the Lak js. Sole Agents for 
Steinway and Knabe Pianos. Lake Avenue and Superior Street. 



MUNYON'S 



I win fOATtntM 

tkat mj Kldoer Our* 
will ear* 90 per oent. 
mt all form* of klOn*/ 
oomplatnt *m4 Ib 
maoy Inatancc* th« 
most aerioa* fonn* of 
Brlsht't dlae***. If 
the dise&a* la *frinr 
plloated *«ad a four* 
ecai** Tlal of xirls«k 
We will analyie It 
and •drlB* 70a fr«* 
what to do>. 

MUNTOS. 

At «n draalBta, too. • ▼Itl. Oalde t« Heallb 
*b6 atedlctl triTlce fre*. IBOB Arch at.. PhiU, 



KIDNEYeURE 




TO BUILD 
THE WALKS 

The City Will Proceed With 

Those Not Put In By 

Owners* 



H 



TRADE IS GOOD. 



Duluth Jobbers In All Lines 
Report Excellent Busi- 
ness at Present. 

Duluth jobb«TS report that fall trailc is 
hiRhly ^iatisfactory notwithstamllng the 
strike troubles, the poor erops In many 
seeii >ns and the fact that a presidential 
cjimpaisri is on. 

In (Irv goods, in which there has been a 
holdins back by ntaiiers in anticipation 
of a lifeline in cotton and wool, the mm 
l)otitlon of cotton has .stimulated trade, 
the retalKrs h istening: to stock up before 
further advances. 

In hardware, where the great building 
trades strikes were felt, there has been no 
tailing off from the volume of bu.-^ine.ss a 
vtHi a:;.! thus far. and the outlook is rc- 
iv most encouraging. 

lade; much better than exptcted 
ill viiw of conditions" la the word from 
the hardware men. 

In !,'roierles, the volume of busmess 
.asily " xceeds that of a year ag^.. ih*- 
retailers ordering as freely as usual be- 
fore the crops are all in. 

In the paint and oil line, a falling off m 
trade in the small villagt s and an In- 
crease in that, of the larger towns and 
cities is reported. On the whole, business 
is excellent. 

Collections are reported gowl. 



WHE^T IS POOR 



Large P rcentage of That 
Cominc En Now Is Grad- 
ing Low. 

Wheat Is ci ming- Into the market more 
rapidly now and the movement of the 
new crop is 1 luler way although there Is 
no such activ ty as there was a year ago. 
Saturdav the receipts In Duluth were !•« 
cars and last year on the same day I hey 
were 6:}0. \\ die tiiere is a witle diver- 
gence in the. 'i figures It does not repre- 
sent the diffe enc<> In the crop of the two 
vears bv anv m> ans for this yen's move- 
ment is'very ate owing to the wet weath- 
er in the We; i. At the same time the re- 
ceipts here w U probably fall considerii'dy 
below those . f a year ago. 

The most (I scouraging feature thus far 
In relation t. the crop movement is the 
low grade w dch much of the wh<«at is 
receiving. T e amount that is classed b; 



He Represented to Mr. Car- 
negie the Necessity For 
More Money. 



At a meeting of the library board last 
night, the information was given out 
that Mr. Carnegie will add $25,000 to his 
original bequest of $50,000 for a new li- 
brary building in this city, making the 
total donation of $75,000. The news did 
not come from Mr. Carnegie direct, but 
was imparted in a letter from the Oliv- 
er people, that was written to Chester 
A. Congdon, who represents the Carne- 
gie-Oliver interests in the city, and who 
has taken a deep interest in this.mat- 

S>>me time ago word was received 
from Henry W. Oliver, asking the board 
to make nut and send to him an esti- 
mate of the cost of erecting a building 
that the board would consider adequate 
for the present and future needs of the 
city and the patronage that the library 
would have. Thi.s was done, the esti- 
mate placing the cost at about $9:j,000. 
Mr. Oliver took the matter up with Mr. 
Carnt-gie. representing strongly the im- 
portance of the city, its certain future 
growth and consequent need of a build- 
ing that would prove a valuable acquis- 
ition to a growing city. Mr. Carnegie 
is said to have c'msidered the matter 
and finally decieded to add $25,000 to his 
original contribution. 

This. Mr Carnegie holds, is equivalent 
to giving $00,000, as $95,000 for a library 
building, considering the decreased cost 
of material since the first estimate was 
mf.de. Mr. Carnegie figures that the 
cost of building material has decreased 
al)out 20 per cent. 

The board took no action on the letter 
last night, but will await a personal let- 
ter from Mr. Carnegie before directing 
the architect to amend the plans. The 



COST TO BE BREATER 



dAPPOSE 



thaoc-marii. 




AMUSJEMENTS. 

A "BLAt'K SHEEP." 
Hovls "A Black Sheep" made its annua 
appenrance at the Lyceum last nlgat. and 
the large audience atjd Its enthusiasm in- 
dicated that <iistom does not stale the in- 
tinite variety of this old favcuite. The play 
KO.S off with a gond deal of fire and 
.soirit. and it has something more than 
the usual allowan<'e of plot for an excu.se 
for the introduction of vaudeville. This 
year the jday is quite up to the standard 
of previous .seasons In every respect. It 
Is as funnv as it ever was. and it Is in as 
irojid hands. Indeed, the principal parts 
are in the same old han«ls. "Bill " DeN ere 
as the Tombstone editor and in his fam- 
ous laughing song is as completely good 
as might be. and George W. Allen is good 
as Hot Stuff. The rest of the «ompany is 
satisfactory, and the list of specialties is 
pleasl::g and whs warmly applauded last 
night. 

TEMPERANCE COMMITTEE MEETING. 

Evils of Having Mores and Saloons 
Optn Sunday Aro Discussod. 

The Scandinavian Christian I luon Tem- 
perance conin.iltee held its niinihly meet- 
In;; last Krid.iv evening and it was ol au 
eiicouraging nature. The members felt 
that, while the work for moral enlighieii- 
ment seems ni>t to be pnjgressing very 
r.ipidlv, the liLorts being made wUl eei- 
liiinly" bring ^ibout favorable results 1:1 
the line of >-'"'' I ettizenship aiii decency. 
The chalrniai: having reported having had 
a very Interesting conversation with toe 
ciiy attorney regarding the right of candy 
shops to keep open Sunday. Some time 
niio it was decided to ask for an opinion 
i'l this matter, there having been during 
the last three years considerable com- 
plaint heai<l as to the bad intluenct ot 
<andy stores being open Sunday, the 
< iMldren going to Sunday si hool often 
.Kj, ending f >r eandy the mon<y they re- 
ceived from in -ir paients for the Sunday 
*^, hool- The city attorney kindly gave a 
wltten opinion in the matter. He was 
jilso asked about closing saloons on Sun- 
d y It will be remembered that the 
( fnmit'ee four vears ago asked to have 
^.> places closed on Sunday. The city 
.iney said the municipal court has no 
U to try a case <if violation of t^e law 
• _.\nling "liiiuor saloons and that is the 
. iHeultv in the way Of law-en ftircement. 
Reports of the reform meeting held 
<\erv other Sunday at Columbia had were 
V, n. The intenihm is lo continue these 
.^ inday meetings during the next two 
nunths. 




IIKNIIY \V. (.U.n'tlll. 



M. H. 



Makes TrUI Trip, 

Alworths band.'^ome new yacht. • 
bnilf by the Pearson Boat Con- 
iny, was given a trial trip 
moon and made a line 
-- <>\v;nt;, .\ ; any of friends went out with 
Mr. Alworth and enjoyed a ride about the 
b.iy in spitt ot the disagreeable weather. 
The boat is a beauty from every i>olnt of 
view She made eleven miles an hour In 
h'-r -un and fairly tlew through the 
water. She is fitted with a 24-horse power , 
gasoline engine, has a dynami> for elec- ; 
trie lights and In every appointment Is ; 
complete and hands ome. 

If your hat is a Gordon that is all you 
need' to know. 



Fourth Reform Meetinf . 

Profrssui- K. A. Osiergren delivered ihe 
^ at the meeting Sunday at Coliim- 
1. it being the fourth in the series 1 
> • r> t"rm meetings now in i>rogress. Pre- 
vious to the address. musie:il selections? 
were given by Mrs. Ostergren and T), vf. r 
Ostergren. The address was on ^ 
lines .ir, I th.- sr.biect was, "Is Tht i 

in speaker showed in an 

int' ■ r bow destructive al- 

cohol is lor the human body, taken in any 
form It not onlv has no fo«id in it. but 
it opens the wavs for a number of dis- 
ea.ses. The most alarming fact is that 
the use of alcohol creates a habit that is 
ruinous for the human body. 

A Powder Mill Explosion 

Removes everything in sight; so do 
dri.<'i. "lineral pills, but both are mighty 
„;,, Xo need to dynamite your 

boe 1 Dr. King's New Life Pills do 

the work so easily and perfectly. Cures 

headache, constipation. Only 25 cents at 
AV. A. A>)"bctfs drug store. 



the inspect! n department as "no grade' 
and "rejecti l" is very large. Sanirdays 
receipts of 1 5 cars had 5i> cars of no grad<' 
and rejecte . The Northern Pacific a 
day or two igo brought in 22 cars andJI 
cars were ( assed as no grade and 2 re- 
jected. 

It is true hat the lower grade ol wneat 
comes in ht ivier at the beginning of the 
movement < f the crop as a rule, but the 
percentage < rarely ever so large as this. 

It was SI )posed that this years crop 
would be 1; rgely No. 1 hard and No. 1 
northern, fc • that is usually the cas^e in ;i 
year when he yield is small, but if tne 
"percentage .f low grade wheat keeps up 
at anvthinp like this rate it will be very 
nard for fa mers and gram men alike. 
Some of tht wheat coming in now is sell- 
ing 12 cent and more below the No. 1 
northern pi ce. 

Dampness is responsible for most 01 tn- 
trouble wit the wheat. The whe it hos- 
pitals are I iving much of this wheal and 
thev will p >bablv make m'uuy out of 1; 
lor'thev dr iin-lelean it, and when they 
have i<)ne his will bring its grad.' up l> 
a much big ler point. 

The whe; bulls find much encourage 
ment in th present condition an.l think 
It Is only I ipiestion of time an.l short 
tinie at th. t when the conditions n th.i 
Northwest vill alarm the trade and send 
the nrice s aring. 

BuvTraet of Timber. 

\ large t lel of iiinb>r in Mwuships t;e 
and fil. ran e U has been bought by Day 
Bros., fror John C.. Brown and others 
for $7r>.iW0. Day Brothers recently soli 
! their large holdings of timber in this v.- 
clnity to t e St Croix Lumber company, 
a companj composed of StUlwaitr men. 
Thev have no mill an<l have probably 
bought thb tract as a speculation. 



only hui-Mness don^' at the meeting was to 
amend the by-laws and pass upon rou- 
tine bu.einess. A donation of pictures 
of Duluth in the early days was received 
from Thomas Dowse, who has recently 
left the city to reside in Chicago, and 
the secretary was instructed to tender 
Mr. Dowse the thank.s of the library 
l)oard. A vote of thanks was also given 
to Dr. Stocker for a donation of valuable 
books. 

CONDITION^OF FLAX. 

R. S. Monger Toils of Peculiar 
6row<h That is Puzzling Farmers. 

According 10 Keglsfer of IH-L-ds H. S. 
Munger Who returned yesttrday from a 
visit to Wheatland. N. D.. the ct^ditions 
of the growing flax out these are som<"- 
thinir unprecedi>nlcd. and the farmer.s that 
have flax are in a most peculiar siiuati"n. 

••Flax is In all stages of growth," said 



HeBdBohe 

Biliousness, .<iOur ston 
tioa ai^d all liver ills 

Hood^s Pills 



Biliousness, .<iour stomach, constipa- 
tion and all liver ills are cured by 



The non-irrIt.it!ng c.nfhartlc. 

25 cents of nil drurgisfs or by mall of 

C.I. Uood ^ Co . L( rvel'. . l8>' 



THE I IBERNIANS' MEETINS. 

Expresse: Sympathy With Texas 
Suffer irs— Change In Ritual. 

I'hlladelp da. Sept. 11.— The national of- 
ficers and lireciors of the Ancient Order 
of HibernI ns. who have been in sc.-sslon 
in this clt' for t' -t three days, have 

adopted a" esole sympathy for the 

Texas bur icant r^u.L. i. rs. 

The con (deration of ritualistic work 
lock a pat of the session, and an agree- 
m-nt was reached by which a radical 
change in he ritual will be made. Inter- 
esilng rer rts were received as to the 
growth II oughout the country of the 
study of If sh history and of the Irish lan- 
guage. 



K IBARGO ON BANK. 



Sucre, B 
of the Arg 
instance ) 
that an ei 
Potosl an( 
Pvice^^ produce a 

a ?i L 1 I i>i rf ii 



- ot. 11.— On the petition 
ink. the court offlcers' 
< '11 order directing 

! ainst the Bank of 

i.^ ......... I ^. This is likely lo 

serious conflict of authority, 
larlv as the liquidation of the 
n badly conducted by 
. e iSfCi." 



FLY TO^ PIECES. 

The Effect of Coffee on Highly 
Organized People. 

•'1 have l>€en a coffee user in- years, 
and about twi> years ago got into a very 
serious condition of dyspepsia and indi- 
gestion. It seemed to me I would fiy to 
pieces. I was s» nervous that at the 
least noise I was distressed, and many 
times could not straighten myself up be- 
cause of the pain. 

"My physician told mo I must not eat 
any heavy or strong food, and ordered a 
diet, giving me some medicine. I fol- 
lowed directions carefully, but kept on 
using coffee and did not get any better. 
Last winter husband, who was away 
on business, had Postum Food Coffey 
served to him in the family where he 
boarded. 

•'He liked it so well that when he came 
home he brought same with him. We 
began using it and I found it most ox- 
ceilent. M'hile I drank it my stomach 
never bothered me in the least, and 1 got 
over my nervous troubles. When the 
Postum was all gone we returned to 
coffee, then my stomach began to hurt 
me as before and the nervous conditions 
came on again. 

•'That showed me exactly what was the 
cause of the whole trouble, so 1 auit 
drinking ccffee altogether and kept on 
using Postum Food Coffee. The old 
troubles left again and I have never had 
any trouble since." Anna Coen. Mt. 
Ephruini, Ohio. 



Mr. Munger, "and very often all the va- 
rious stages are represnted on one stalk. 
I'sually a flax .stalk will grow up about 
two feet, flower, get fertilized, and then 
the pod gets ripe. After tJie blossom drops 
the round pods will cover the summit of 
the stalk and slowly ripen in the sun. Now 
the earlv flax grew up to a foot or fifteen 
Inches, 'flowered, and then there were 
onlv four or five pods on a staik. Four 
weeks ago the rains began to come, and 
the condition resulted that the farmers 
declare is new to them. The flax took a 
new growth. From the place where the rip- 
ened pods were, the stalk shot up six 
Inches of new growth, flowerod again, and 
now the tops are covered with green pods, 
with five to twenty times as many as there 
are on the old top. 

'•The rains still continue, and as long 
as thev are on the flax continues to grow- 
but It "does not ripen. Ten days of wsum, 
dry weather would ripen out all of those 
heads and would Increase the yield largely. 
Now the farmers are in a quandary.^ If 
they cut and thresh the flax now all they 
wll'lgei will be the few ripened heads half 
way up the stalk. If they wait for the new- 
tops to ripen they will get a great deal 
more flax If they get any. but In the 
meantime the pods that are now ripe will 
be on the ground. Again, there Is a 
chance that the weather will continue un- 
favorable, and in that event nothing will 
he secured from the new tops. Most of 
them are risking it and waiting for the 
new tops. ^, , , ^ 

••It Is impossible t,. tell anything about 
how the yield is coming out under these 
conditions. If the present ripe pod> are 
taken it will be small, and If they wait 
for the second growth it w-ill. either be 
fair or none at all. I never saw such a 
condition before, and I heard of no one 
else that has. 

"Rain Is interfering with the threshing 
greatlv. Thev are getting at the most 
only three days' work in each week, ow- 
ing' to the raiii. If H rains every other oay 
it means that there is no work at all, for 
while it is impossible to work on the day 
it rains, it is ecjually Impossible on the 
next day. for the straw is too wet to 
work. With 110 rain when rain was neo«lcd 
to water the growing crops and lota of it 
when drv weather was needed to harvest 
them it has been a most peculiar and dis- 
astrous summer." 

DISTRICT CONVENTION. 

Christian Endeavor Convention to 
Meet Here This Week. 

A Christian Ende.ivnr district conven- 
tion will be held in fhe city of Duluth 
Sept. 14. 15 and 16. The counties of St. 
Louis, Carlton. Aitkin and Pine are in- 
cluded in the distri( t. The sessions will 
be held in Pilgrim Congregational 
church- The ottlcers of the Duluth 
Christian Endeavor union are: J. M. 
Oldham, president; Orace Maxwell, vice 
l)resident: Ethel Quigley. secretary, 
fommittees— Addle Bh)dgett, extension: 
lo Barnes, pre.ss; .Jessie McKay, juniors; 
L. H. Br(.>oks. good citizenship. 

The program for the meeting is as fol- 
lows: 

FRIDAY, SEPT. 14. 

7:15-7:35— Song .«»eivice, led by rf. W 
Richardson. 

7 :a5-7:4.'">— Address of welcome. Rev. 
Ainsworth. 

7: 45-7:. 5.5— Response. Miss Holbriok. 

7:. 55-8: 05— Solo, selected. Miss McKay. 

«: 05-8: 25— Address, open. 

ADnointment of committees. 

S : 25-8 ::10— Hymn. <ongregation. 

S::!0-'J: 20— Address. ''A (Christian En- 
deav<u- Soldier," Dr. Curtis, of West- 
minster church. Minneapolis. 

'.*:20-9:.50— Inf »rmal conference of pas- 
t >rs and ofTKers, led by I>r. Curtis. 

!l-20-10:1.5— Recention of delegates. 
SATITRDAY, SEPT. 1.5. 

ti::!0-7:15— Morning watch. "A Dai'y 
Inspiration," ted by Mr. Schuman. se( - 
retary of Y. "M. C. A. 

".»: 00-9: 1.5— Song service. J. J. Oeder. '<< 

the Bethel. „, 

9;1.r;.:94(l_p,-. Dawley. St. Paul, "The 

Blessing of Service." 

9:40-10:0.5— Miss Holbri'<dv. of St. PiMii. 
"Siul Winning." 

-0:0.''.-10: 10— Solo, selected. 

10:10-10:35— Rev. R. A. Patrick, First 
Bajtlist, "Devotion and Activity." 

10::;5-11:00— Jtev. Dr. W. W. Everts. St. 

Paul. "What He Would Like to Have Me 

Do." 
11:00-11:30— Rev. Dr. Long. First M. 

E . "Missions in Inlla." 

11:30-12:00— Mr. (iilci.ri.'-t. "The Stu- 
dent Volunteer Movement." 

1::;0-4:00— Sail amund the horn 11 
steamer Swansea. Free tj dele??ates. 

4:00-5::;o— Reception to delegates at 
First Presbyterian church parlors. Ice 
cream and cake served; twenty-minute 
talk by Dr. Dawley. of St. Paul. 

7:15-7:30— Song service, led by J. J. 
Oeder. 

7:30-7:4(V— Solo. 

7:40-7:50 — Report of committee?. 

7:30-8:30— Address, Dr. Dawley, St. 

Paul. .._. 

S::i0-9:. 30— Convention sermon. The 
Power of Personality." Dr. Everts, of 
Woodland Park Baptist church, St. Paul. 
SI\NDAY. SEPT. 16. 

9:00-9:4,5— F.ible study. "St. John the 
Apostle," led by Rev. Montgomery, of 
Glen Avon Presbyterian church. 

10:;?0— Open church services. 

2:30 — Open-air service, led by Mr. 
SChuman. of the Y. M. C. A. 

FOR MEN— AT PILORIM CHURCH 

3:00-3:30— Song Service, led by S. W. 
Richardson. 

3:.!0-4:1.5— Addre.ss. Dr. ETvcrts. ^t. 
I'aul. "The Captain's Conversion. ' 

FOR WOMEN— AT FIRST PRF-SBY- 
TERIAN CHURCH. 

3:30-4:00— Song service. 

4 00.4: 4,5— Address. Miss Holbrook. 
COMBINED SERVICE OF CENTRAL 
CHURCHES AT FIRST PRES- 
BYTERIAN CHURCH. 

7:, 30-7: 45— Song service. 

Address. Miss Holbrook, "The Voice 
of God." 

Consecration sermon, by Rev. Alex 
Milne, of Pilgrim church. 

Consecration roll call. 

"The Lord watch between me and thee 
when we are .absent from each other." 



Assessment Will Be About 
Thirty Per Cent Higher- 
Other Matters. 



Property owners who failed to heed the 
postal card warning sent out by the board 
of public works in the last three months 
must now pay about 30 per cent more for 
the construction of sidewalks. They were 
given an opi)ortunity to build and about 
half of those warned took advantage of 
the notice and put down new walks ai 
their owTi expense. By virtue of a reso- 
lution passed at last night's meeting of 
the council, walks will be built by the 
city and assessed against the properly 
owners who neglected to build, cheaply, 
for themselves. 

From $20,iXK> to $2a,0(.K) worth of walk 
will be built in this manner. In adopting 
the resolution the council observed very 
closely several important innovations re- 
lating to sidewalk builJing, prescribed in 
the Greene charter. The board of public 
works is required to give ten days' notice 
bv three publications in the otticial paper 
of the city to tne effect that at a certain 
time and jilace it will proceed to make an 
assessment for constru<ting the idde- 
vvalks. For this construction the board 
is authorizcil to make an assessment as 
frequently as once a month if necessary. 
Jn case the bids received from contrac- 
tors for doing the work are not satisfac- 
tory to the board, the walks may i>e 
built by day labor, under the supervision 
of the citv engineer and council. 

A resoUition presented last week appro- 
nriating $12i) to pav the recount commis- 
sion, v.. F. Alford, C. E. Shannon, and 
William Getty, for going over the ballots 
in the charter election, was brought up 
again and once more opposed by Alderman 
Cochrane. He w-anted the amount to be 
eut to $52.50. After considerable discus- 
sion the resolution went over for one week 
in order to learn from J. B. Richards, the 
former city attornej-. w-hether or not the 
city .'igreed lo any specific amount of 
eomnensatlon for the commissioners. 

The contract of the board of public 
works with the Western Creosoting com- 
oanv, of ln(Uanat)Olls, was confirmed. 
This called for ^00 square yards of creo^ 
soted paving block for the Sixth avenue 
west viaduct, at a cost f<f Jl.UO a square 
vard. 

The eouncll committee on finance was 
Instructed to confer with the city attor- 
ney and treasurer to ascertain the actual 
artionni of cash on hami. and a recommeii- 
<latlon as to the proi)ortionate amount o<" 
taxes levied, but uncollected, to be credit- 
ed to each fund. This report is to be 
made at the next meeting. 

Mayor Hugo sent in the appointment of 
Thomas Oiafson to be city assessor for a 
term of two years. 

A communication was recelvcil from N. 
.1. Miller, claiming to rejiresent the bond- 
holder.s of the Bell & Eyster bank, offer- 
ing the city the sum of $275A in full set- 
tlement of the city's claim of $:;5,2:^*..3'n. 
When the bank failed in November. ISSS, 
the eitr- had on deposit the sum of $S4,- 
.s'.t2.(M. "Of this amount $t'.t,1.5S.f.i; has been 
i.aid back. The committee on <laims will 
have this latest offer of the bondsmen 
inider eonsidere, lion. 

The board of water and light commi.-s- 
sioners rejvtrted that it had authorized 
the extensioi; of gas and water mains on 
.lefierson street from Nineteenth avenue 
east to Seventeenth avenue east, and on 
Sixtieth avenue cast from Onedia to Wy- 
oming streets. • ,, • , 
.Vbout fort v-otie 'vom< n from Park Point 
petit(Mied the council for an all winter 
streot ear .servPe of four ears a dav. in 
order that \\v\ m';;ht seiil their c'hildren 
III scliool. It was icferr'-d to the com- 
mittee on cUiims for the reason that two 
(if the alderni" n most inteiested in that 
pitrt of the city were on the cairns com-, 
miltee. 



A supcrt, pore, transparent 
Gfycerin Soap. 

A most satisfactory and eco- 
nomical adjunct to the Toilet 
and Bath. 

A large cakct Ten Cents. 

Jas. S* Kirk & Co*^ 

Chicago. 




STRANGE CASE. 

Old Van's Lost Faculties 

Restored By Fail From 

a Ladder. 



Pittsburg. Sept. U.— After bein.;; •leaf 
and dumb for almost fifty-nine years, T. 
W. Tieman, an upholsterer of Everell 
and Omega street!*, is now able to hear and 
talk, and the manner of the recovery of 
speech and hearing is the most remark- 
able of his remarkable cxi>erience. 

Mr. Tieman is 69 years old, and when 
he was 10 years of age he was stricken 
with a severe attack of smallpox. After his 
recovery his hearing became very bad. 
and finally he w-as comi)letely deaf. Soon 
after that his speech began to falter, and 
within a few weeks he was unable to hear 
or talk. He was thus afflicted until Mon- 
day. 

As soon as his speech and hearing lelt 
him he learned the deaf and dumb alpha- 
bet and for fifty-nine years he carried on 
all conversation in that silent language. 

He <onsulted specialists in all parts of 
the country, and tried many remedies ami 
alleged cures, but still he was deaf and 



dumb, and finally he gave up all further 
attempts to restore speech and hearing, 
and passed his life, in silence. When ht 
became a man he learned the trade of up- 
holstering, and continues in this business. 

During Saturday afternoon he was en- 
gaged in putting some shingles on the 
roof of his house, and while standing on 
a ladder he lost his balance and fell lo 
the ground, a distance of twenty feet. 

He was rendered unconscious and was 
carried Into the house, and a doctor sent 
for. An examination showed that he liad 
fallen on his right shoulder, and w-as 
badly cut and bruised, and his t'ght 
shoulder was dislocated. 

After his injuries were ^attended to It 
was deemed advisable to remove him to 
the Homeopathic hospital, and the cmbu- 
lence was sent for. Dr. John F. White, of 
the hospital staff, accompanied the driver 
of the ambulance. . 

When the house wn.-^ reached the injured 
man, who was still unconscious, was 
j)laced in the ambulance, and the trip to 
the hospital was begun. 

Dr. V.'hlte had known Tieman, and knew 
that he was deaf and dumb, and he was 
utterly astonished when suddenly the in- 
jured "man raised up and said: 

'•Sav, doctor, where are you taking me? 

Fora minute or two the doctor was too 
astonished to answer, and stared at the 
man in surprise. Then he said: "I am 
taking you to the hospital. You knoW that 
vou fell and were hurt." 
" "All right." said the heretofore deaf and 
dumb man. •'! guess that is the best place 

for me." ^ , ^ , *, 

This answer still more astonl.shed the 
doctor, who realized that the injured man 
had heard and. had therefore recovered 
both speech and hearing. 

To test him still further the doctor car- 
ried an the conver.sation, and the mail 
heard di-='linctlv and talked rapidly. 

On arrival at the hospital Tieman was 
t.'iken to the ward, and there Iv again 
talked with the doctors and nurses, and 
the longer he was In the hospital the bet- 
ter he was able to hear an<I talk, and it 
is the opinior» of the attending physician.^ 
that his recovery is permanent. 

The onlv theory is that the sudden shock 
of the fall had some peculiar elTect on hi:- 
system, but iust bow the result was 
brought about the doctors are not as yet 
prepared to sav. They say that the res'o- 
ration of speech in such a peculiar manner 
is indieard of. 

Tieman is naturally delighted at the re- 
sult of his fall, although he is suffering 
from the accident. He Is v.cll satisfied to 
have his speech atid hearing restored even 
at tiie cost of pain and suffering for s >nT 
time. 

3,5c, 35o, not 25c, not 50c. 35c, the 01 i^e 
of Rocky Mountain Tea the world over. 
None genuine unless made b.v the Madi- 
son Medicine company. Ask your drug- 
gist. 

EMBARRASS TENT NO. I I8K.0.T.M. 

Resolutions on ihe Death of Knight 
James Tierney. 

Whereas, it has pleased .Mmighty G >d 
to remove from our midst our dereased 
In-other. Sir Knight James Tiemey. 

He it resolved, that his bereaved 
wi<low has lost in his demise a .sood. 
kind and industrious husband, one wh<. 
was beloved l>y all who knew him. 

Be it resolved, that we the Knights of 
the Maccaijees of the v.orld, of F:m!iar- 
tyss tent. No. U.S. of Biwahik, Minn., of 
w hich Sir Knight James Tierney was an 
honored and respected meinlKM-. do seri- 
ously mourn our loss. Yet knowin.g it to 
be our duty to bow in humble sulimis- 
.sion to the will of God, who iioth giveth 
and taketh away life: 

Be it ali*> resolved, that we, the whole 
of the members of Embarrass tent, do 
hereby exi^^nd to the widow and other 
relatives our hearts' deei)e.st symjjathy 
in this their time r.f affliction. 

Be it also resolved, that these resolu- 
tions be printed in one of our county 
paiers, and a copy thereof be presented 
to the relatives of the deceased Sir 
Knight, and that our charter be draped 
in mournin.g for the period of thirty 
days. 

D. J. EYBR. 

Chairman. 
GEO. GLEASriN. 
W\ I. PPJARCE. 

Comntittee. 
Dated Biwa'oik. Minn.. Sept. 7, 1900. 



NEW CASS LAAE COMPANY. 

To Own and Opsrate Gas and Water 
Plants. 

Cass Lake, Minn., Sept. 11.— The Cass 
Water, Power and Light company has 
been incorporated, with Frederick R. 
Green, of Fredonia, N. Y.; Roland h. 
Hartley, of Cass Lake, and Heber Hart- 
ley, of Cass Lake, as incorporators, the 
ainount of capitalization is $.50,00(t. The 
officers of the corporation are Frederick 
R. Green, president; Roland H. Hartley, 
vice president, and Heber Hartley, secr.>- 
tarv-treasurer. The general nature of toe 
business of the nc-w corporation will be 
the owning and operating of gas and elec- 
tric light and water power plants, to deal 
in timber lands and stumpage. and to en- 
gage in logging and the manufacture ot 
lumber. , .^ . 

Samuel Hill, president of the Eastern 
Minnesota railwa> . Louis W. Hill, vice 
president, and a j.arty of friends arrived 
Sunday morniii;? and will spend several 
davs here hunting and fishing. 



AN EASY 
WAY TO GET A 

HOME! 

Make your choice of a lot at Lake- 
side or Lester Park. Give us one- 
quarter in cash of the price of house 
and lot— we will furnish the rest of the 
money required at 6 per cent per an- 
num. Principal and interest to be re- 
turned to us in monthly payments 
lasting a series of years. 



Lakeside Land Company, 

303 Lonsdale BIdg. 



Nortliwestern University, 

At KVAXSTO.X and «-|llf\<;«. ILL.- 

0<.in|>ribe-< College of LilMTjd .\rtj«, Mcdiral Scl>'>o]. 
Law .School, School o. riiHriu:.c.v, Dental Sch.Hil, 
\V..m;iii'» Meciuul S<-Ihm>1. Sclii>ct of Mu^ic and 
S.-ho..l of OiHtor.T. AlHO H .i.ndiiPtHiin ArHdeinyof 
Uk' liitfliist trnide The Garrett lUNtcBl InKtitute l« 
l.nated on I hi> Collect C.Miniuis. Colleeeyeiir Ix-Klii* 
Sri)t*<uiherrth. For hvlo/ination, addreiwi, 
'l-IIK KKOISTRAR, - r.v«i««t«». III. 



You can he cured of alcoholism with- 
out sickness or suffering at the Kr-eley 
InFtitute, 625 10 St. S., Minneapolis, 
Minn. 



His Hand to His 
Hip Pocket. 

Workmen Have That Habit to a 
Remarkable Degree. 

A workman will suddenly paus<! in his 
work and whip his liand around to his 
hip-pocket For a gun"/ Not a bit of it. 
For a plug of chewing ttdjacco. Very 
often he will Lite oiT a, niece and put the 
remainder back with an air of dissatis- 
factiL.n. Jt was not what he wanted, 
but having Ijought it. he must chew it. 
If this experience has been yours, buy 
for trial a plug of Gold Hope, Kingb<»lt, 
Thrasher or liise and Shine, and you 
will find it better than the ordinary 
brands. The above brands are made by 
the Wilson-McCallay Tobacco Co., of 
Middletown. Ohio, a company which is 
absolutely independent of any trust or 
nionopolj . Workmen have it in their 
power to strangle monopoly by buyin.g 
tobaccos made by independent concerns. 
The Vv'ilRon-McCallay bran<ls are clean, 
pure, w-holetome. They d> not give 
heartburn and other effects of a similar 
character. If >ou are a w^orking man 
the inside of your dinner pail is a good 
place to scratch the names of the.se four 
famous UNION made brands. Gold 
Rope, Itingbolt, Thrasher, Rise and 
Shine. 



At the Pavilion. 

The very amusing pet f. rmances at the 
Pavilion this week are makinsr finite a 
hit. The farce comedy. "In Disgui-'-e," 
presented by Sherman and Belmonfs 
<■ )mpany, is full of fun and excitement, 
and is cleverly put on. In addition to 
this there is a regular vaudeville perffir- 
mance. The three Schuyler Sisters ap- 
pear to advantage in a very clever sing- 
ing and musical si»ecialty, and receives 
numerous encores. They arc <dever, 
pretty and their act is thoroughly en- 
joyable. Emily Bennerand Lillian Dur- 
ham are repeating their suci esses of 
last week, and each receive several en- 
cores and great applause for their su- 
perb singing. Miss Beimer. with her 
marvelous baritone, and Miss Durham, 
with her grand soprano, present quite a 
contrast, and for lovers of good music 
it is indeed a treat. Sherman 3nd Bel- 
mont in the "Jay on a Trapeze" keep 
the audience In go<Ml humor. The entire 
sliow is good. 



La